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Haiti sun

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Title:
Haiti sun
Physical Description:
Unknown
Publisher:
R. Cheney, Jr. ( Port-au-Prince, Haiti )
Publication Date:

Record Information

Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
System ID:
AA00015023:00431

Full Text









Sunday. February 16, 1958 -Volume X No. 6 Port -au-Prince Haiti




1958 Hardi Gras Opens


Parade On


The


... TI TA TO, Launches
A ,EARTH SATELLITE".
AN APPEAL SUCCESSFULLY
FROM THE i
FROM THE Carnival 1958 gut off to a
HANDICAPPED rythmic start Thursday night
w:th the traditional Meringue
The uAssociation Haitienne Contest.'
Pour La Rehabilitation des Han ((Ti Ta Tov actually walked away
dicappes, is finding it difficult with first prize and also the
to carry on it's humane task. audience attending the con-
The $50 monthly contribution test held in the section of the
from the Department of Public Exposition City known as
Heal th was recently cut off. cLes Palmnistes).
This money was used to pay five In symphony-force '1i Ta
salaries or the monthly food Toists,, with sixteen saxapho
bill. nists blaring trooped off with
The center on Rue de la Re. the prize like the Pied-piper
volution with an average of fif. nf Famlet, with hundreds fol-
ty handicapped children receiv- lowing their fierce rythm:.
ing daily care is in need of Im. The prize winning meringue
mediate assistance. Is appropriately named cEarth
SatelliteD. Second prize went to
GOBS AREC the (Dragons, and Yoyo took
BS ARE third prize.


Gobs, once a familia.en.
weekend libertyo in the api -
al returned in force yesterday.

More than 1000 enlisted men
and officers representing the
complements of four destroyer
escort vessels of the United Sta
tes Navy arrived in the Harbour
Saturday morning and Poit-au-
Prince seemed destined to be-
come once again a regular liber
ty port for the United States
Navy. 858 enlisted men and 154
officers. men from destroyer es-
corts Damata. P.L. Wilson, Basile
and J. D. Blackwood have shore'
leave up till 6 o'clock Sunday
afternoon.


For the first time,, the Carnival
will be centered in the Cite de
Ep.O itqn, In the. past, the
Champ-de-Mars serve'lthis p'urpo
se, where the crowds assembled
to await the arrival of the parade
from its starting point in front of
the City HpAl at' Port-au-Prince.
This year, Port-au-Prince's new
Mayor, Windsor K. Laferrierc,
and his colleagues Doctors Carlo
Mevs and Israel Sylvain, decided


Exposition


'1


Baby Loses



Vo Ground

HAITIAN GIRL'S BRAIN PUT


BACK BY MIAMI I
Huguette Josef the tiny Haitian
lass whose brain was' pushing
from her skull is holding her own
in Variety Children's Hospital in
Miami Florida. Sister Joan Mar-
garet told the Sun- this week.


KZ.lly and his Compere at the Ho tel Riviera whiling-away a week
in Haiti. he Argentine exiles nmued to the Domivr.can Republic last
weekend travelling across the border by taxi.


4 4 Goes West To D. B.


Qiis Haiti 16 th Asylum
HAS PERON BACK IN POWER
WITHIN ,MONTH AFTER ELECTIONS
imt.,ArgeItina with a_. a mot.i,t ?a,.p9blie /-',. .. .
after the coming -electidhs and Travelling across the Haitian-
without violence, stated Guill- Dominican border in a taxi with
ermo Patricia Kelly, Peron's his aide who is also Vice-Presi-
dapper hatchetman, prior to dent of the Alliance Libertado-
moving his residence in exile to ra Nacionalist?, the Argenitine
Ciudad Trujillo last Saturday. Society which Kelly heads, he
The statement was made by entered his 17th country of ex-
Kelly during an interview at the le since their bdss's fall from
Hotel Riviera in Port-au-Prince ',ower in that -South American


to.give the entire -show. a new where he spent a week while


background by using the vast ex-
pansion of the Exposition grounds
which reach from the wharf to
Portail Leogane with a boulevard
and lawns.
With thie slogan -Carnival 1958
(Continued on page 16)


GRANDPA SCH.UTZMAN


A PRIMITIVE]
Olotl'.on Hotel is very famous
for tlie warmth of its atmosphe-
re in season and off season It
has nEver been a one person
.job. BLIut things seem different
with the arrival on the spot ,-f
thle 79 year young Leo (Kylep
Scbutlmnin. Leo is full I.f a
contagious gaiety and joie de
vivre Born in Russia in 1879.
Leo Kyle went t o Englan.I
after studying to be a Rabbi. He
stayed nine years in Great Bri-
'tain. His nephew Louis Kyle
was living in United States with
a german family (the Schutz.
mans) which liked him to the
extent that they asked him to take
the name of Schutzman. And be
fore Leo got to the U.S. Louis
(Kyle) Schutzman asked him to
take the same name in order not
(Continued on page 10)


OF NOTE


In the arms of the Primitive is
lovely Charm magazine model
Hollinbsworlh.


awsajting formalities to be clear-


country.
Kelly was reported to have
been refused asylum in the Do-
minican Renublic when he maride


Baussan SR
DIEST AT 982. (Continued on pdge 16)
Georges Baussan Sr, dean of
Haitian Architects died Monday CONGRESSMAN
after a short illness. IHe was 82.
Impressive funeral rites were JACKSON
held on Tuesday afternoon fqr Ar- -
chitect Baussan, at Eglise du Sa- SAY TALAMAS
cr6-Coeur de Turgeau and all CASE SETTLED
i Port.au-Prince joined in the mani- I
festations of sympathy and regrets. Congressman Donald L. Jackson
iThe Church was fifed to overflow- of California, a Member of the
ing by sorrowing relatives and United States House of Represen-
friends tatives and of the Committee on
lir, GcUrge Legcr fils President Foreign Affairs said Wednesday
of Bellevue Club and Harry that the solution of the Talamas
Tippenhauer. President of Archi- case had met with satisfaction on
tec;e Assn. spoke at the grave- the part of the Congress of the
side. During his 82 years Mr. United States and the people of
Baussan never put his hand irjn,o the country generally.
politics.
Mr Baussan- one of Haitis most ,Tlhis unfortunate incident..
iamed Architects, saw his design Jackson said, -served to cast a
and plans, submitted in a contest shadow over the traditional friend-
between Haitian and foreign archi ship which has existed between
prize in 1917 when the National our two countries. It is a source
Palace was to be rebuilt, of great satisfaction to know that
Consecrating his whole life to the negotiations have resulted in
his profession, Mr. Baussan was 3 fi.L'- and reasonable settlement.
highly esteemed in Haiti and It is sincerely to be hoped that
abroad for his great patriotism pending matters of mutual inte-
and his contribution to the dev- rest to the two countries can he
lopment of urbanism. salaries or the monthly food


DOCTORS I
Although the child's condition
was still listed as critical, Sister
Joan said that the hospital had
informed her that she was getting
along nicely.
-The seven-month-old baby was
operated on Tuesday by neuro-
surgeons, who removed excess
brain tissue and closed a hole
(bone defect) with a small metal
plate.
The baby was given a 100 to
one chance to survive and a month
to live when she was spirited over
to Miami last month.
The errand of mercy was spon
scored by members of the Episco-
palian Mission at Port-au-Prince.
The baby was brought by its
mother to the St. Vincent School
for Handicapped Children who
asked that something be done to
save her child's life.
Sister Joan Margaret who di-
rects the School for the Mission
became deeply Interested in the
case. It was learned that the child
had apparently been born normal.
but at the age of one month a
growth appeared on the forehead.
This growth increased with the
months until it became quite
enlarged, extending, downwa rd
over the nasal orifice, and spread-...
S(CQatmni.ad. -rfpage JQ).,..


AFTER THE -COUP, A.
IN SIAM


This ii booming Bangkok. A Tep-
ort from the Siamese Capital
gm page 12


BACK HERE







Page 2H T Nn Fr 11


GEORGES BAUI
(Continued from

the development of urbanism.
Many of the residential sections
of the Capital were developed
through his efforts when from his
large real estate holdings he
alotted building lots and cut roads
tq some of the choicest spots for
building homes. He also built some
of the most important buildings
in the country.

WAS CHARTER MEMBER
AND FIRST PRESIDENT.
SOF CERCLE BELLEVUE

Architect Baussan was one of
the founders of the exclusive pri-
vate club known as 'Cercle Belle-
vue. which observed its golden


SSAN, Sr. DIES PRESIDENT
r& page1)DUVALIER VISITS
p REYNOLDS MINING

and game rooms, on several acres T P o Rp
The President of the Republic,
Georgs s. Dr. Francois Duvalier, paid a call
Georges Baussan, Sr. continued ,. : ,-
Geore sr. c d at the bauxite enterprise of Rey-
his devotion to the club, attend- a ths au ite snrri o -
-i. ^- *holds Haytian Mines, in Miragoa-
ing its meetings, contributing tonol rayt n in
. , . ne on Friday morning.
its building fund; and lived to see 0
it one of the most beautiful in the T ,
The Chief of State, accompanied
country. by several officials and Army of-

*EN SIGNE DE DEUIL. ficers visited the cpmp site of' the
Reynolds at NPlal't, said. to be
the mosn modern l'-the Americas.
The well-planned programme n ep
that was to have marked this year's Company officials and empl
Carnival celebrations including yees of the mining company
....., ... r warmly greeted the President
costumed balls for members their warmly greeted the President
..... ot s and his suite, and organized an
families, and friends and othersI
for their iren, have been interesting programme for the
frcelled by Cercire Bellevue. The day.n-
celled by Cerele Bellevue. The day.________


date is too close to the passing of


anniversary in 1956. He had the their beloved founder and anima-
distinction of being elected the tor, Architect Georges Baussan, Sr.
first President of the Club, and whom they affectionately call:
during the years he returned on
several occasions to his post of -The Grand Old Man,.
President.
Cercle Bellevue grew in mem- B e s i d e s h i s widow,
bership and through its fifty years he leaves to mourn his loss a lar-
has conserved its original charac- ge family including Architect and
Ster of exclusivity and progress. Mrs. Robert Baussan (designer and
For the past ten years its mem- co-constructor of Choucoune', and
bears enjoy the privileges afford- owner of Hotel Ibo Lele; Attorney
ed by a new modern building at and Mrs. Georges Baussan, Jr. Mrs.
* Bourdon built by themselves, corn- Raymonde Baussan, Mr. and Mrs.
plete with an enormous swimm- Jean Coicou, Mr. and Mrs Gardy
ing pool, tennis courts, dance floor Neptune, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bel-
lande, Gaston Baussan, Mr. and

DELTA AIR LINES' Timothe Paret and grandchild-
ren.
VALENTINE DAY
GREETING Haiti Sun. takes this occasion
A ,YOU'VE BEEN A SWEET- He
A ard Bas Aeceie E- to present its deepest sympathy
HEART. card was received from .
tHEA i abl Das AeciredLme I and condolences to members of the
the inimitable Delta Air Lines d
Manager, Sterling Laville, this bereaved family and sincerely
week. His message read as follows: shares their loss of Haiti's &Grand
...thanks to grand people like you Old Man'.
Every day is like Valentine's Day
to Delta. It has been-a pleastrje CONGRESSMAN
to serve you and your people... JACKSON
and we're gratetl for this (Continued from page I)
S'.opportunity to tell you sincerely forwarded without undue delay
Yotu'e been ..a Sweetheart! for the benefit of all,.
XXX Congressman Jackon, together
Mfr. I. Volgers, KLM Chief of with Ambassador Gerald A. Drew,
the Paery*tons Depastment. paid an informal visit on Presi-
Curacao, arrived here on Wednes- dent Duvalier last evening and the
das from the Dutch West Indies Congressman characterized the
Capital, and is expected to spend meeting as extremely cordial'. He
several days here on a company said that theie had been no detail-
mission. ed discussion of. the T'lamas inci-
IMPROVMENTS ON dent but that he had conveyed to
KENSCOFF ROAD the Presidcent the expressions of
Unheralded improvements on satisfaction here-to-fore set forth.
the Kenscoff road are almost Jackson has evidenced' a continu-
completed. The shoulders of the nlug interest in the Talamas case
road have been considerably and was in Port-au-Prince in Nov.
widened, with drainage canals for discussions with Embassy offi-
enlarged. I cials at that time. He left today
All have been beautifully for Ciudad Trujillo from which
landscaped. Repairs with asphal point he will return to Washing-
tage are following the work of ton. He called his two-day stay in
the landscaping gangs. Haiti as both a most enjoyable
BOGA and satisfactory one'.
BOGAT
LECTURES MISSION
The very interesting lecture A A A
on associations delivered by For TO HAVANA
tune L. Bogat SHASA official Finance Mi n sister Frit
and SEDREN Director, at the Thebaudt left Saturday for Ha
Wednesday luncheon of Club In vana on a special mission for
ternational de Commerce is the Haitian Government. His
drawing favorable comments party included a delegation corn
around town this week. prised of Mr. Maurice Teleman
Mr. Bogat's speech is being que, Director of the Banque Na
translated into English and will tionale de la Republique d'Hai
be published for the edification ti, Mr. Raymond Moise Intro
of our readers in the coming ducer of Ambassadors at the Fc


issue of the sSunD.


reign Office, and Mrs. Moise.


Noted Economist


Lectures Here

Noted American Ecohomist
Wladimir Woytinsky lectured
here at the Haitian American
Institute Tuesday evening. Le
Chemin de la Libert6o the ways
in which'i nations of the world
have acheived their national
freedom was the subject h7 lec-
tured on. The lecture was under
the sponsorship of the U.S. dep-
artir.ant of state.

Well known throughout the
World for his writings on Econo-
mics and Social Studies, Dr. WOY-
TINSKY is presently, research Di-
rector of the Twentieth Century
Fund and research professor of
Economics at Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity in Baltimore, Mayland.

Mr. and MIrs. Woytinsky are
World Travellers anl have had
long experience in Political and
Economical Affairs. Dr. Woytinsky
was born in Russia where he was
active in politics, serving as high
commissioner of the North Front
under the Kerensky Government.
He left Russia for Germany in 1918
where he became head of the sta-
tistical and economic Department
of the German Federation of La-
bor.

Leaving Germany at the time of
the Nazi revolution,, professor
Woytinsky joined the International
Labor Office in Geneva where he
published his well known'books:
*Social Consequence of an Econo-
mic Depression- and 'Three sour-
ces qf Unemployment'.


Dr. Woytinsky came to the Unit-
ed States in 1935 and began his
first work here as senior member
of the Committee on Social Secu-
rity of the Social Science Research
Council. moving over to the So-
cial Security Administration in
1941.
From 1947 to the present, Dr.
Woytinsky has been research Di-
rector of the Twentith Century
Fund and also Research Professor
at Johns Hopkins University.
Among Dr. and Mrs. Woytinsky's
recently published work a r e
World Population and Production,
Trends and Outlook', *Three as-
pects of Labor Dynamics' and
.World Commerce and Govern-
ments,.


February 10, 1958
SOur confrere ,Le Matins. in
signalling out in one of its edi-
tions of the past week that the
proposed contract with the
Flour Mill has provoked man-
oeuvres to block the vote in the
Chambers, stated:
'We would be failing in our
duty if we did not point out, the
din'lers to whi-h certain attitudes
are exposing the future of this
country and the success of the
economical and reconstruction
policy of President Duvaliet..j.
We would like to request of our


congressmen, patriots, to use
their influence to save this coun
try and their government from
mishaps and disappointments...,
At a moment when foreign
companies are interested in in-
vesting their capital in Haiti,
such tractations or manceuvring
can be used to discourage priv-
ate enterprises which wo u ld1
wish to carry out industrial or,
commercial projects in Haiti. It
is necessary to reflect *ell over
this and to figure out that which
is good or bad for the economic
development of the country.


CASINO INTERNATIONAL D'HAITI

PRESENTS

LAS MULATAS DE FUEGO

Group of red hot

S CUBAN DANCERS

ANN CARROL

CUBAN TV SONGSTRESS

AND

GUY DUROSIER

BIG BALL NIGHTLY

WITH JOE TROUILLOT'S ORCHESTRA

SATURDAY, February 15,1958 Admission $1.00


SUNDAY, February 16,1958 -

MONDAY, February 17,1958 -

TUESDAY, February 18,1958 -


" 2.00

.
2.00
"2.00


Grand Ball of Elegance and Gaiety


Carnival!


AT CABANE CHOUCOUNE

SATURDAY FEBRUARY 15TH


BEGINNING AT 9:30 P.M.
Admission $2.00


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16TIHI
BEGINNING AT 9:00 P.M.
Admission $2.00
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 17TH

BEGINNING AT 9:30 P.M.
Admission $2.00

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 18TH
BEGINNING AT 9:00 P.M.
Admission $2.00


MUSIC AND DANCING

TWO FAMOUS ORCHESTRAS


WITH REGARD
TO A CONTRACT
(Translated from Le Nouvelliste)


Carnival!


Sunday, February 16, 1958


HAITI SUN


ir
5s
n

I-
I-








ROUTE OF THE



,,MARCO POLO))



IS SHOWN IN



THIS MAP


"'Marco Polo" Sends 1 hanks To Haiti As 3 Year


466 Khyber Pass Road,
Newmarket,
Auckland. N.Z.
22 December, 1957.

For the past seven weeks, sin-
ce October 12th, when we pul-
led in at Auckland, I have been
intending to write you a perso-
nal, individual and intimate let-
ter. But where to begin? And to
whom shall I say first 4My
thanks go out to you for the
hand of friendship extended in
.a land away from homeyb And
in what order to follow on to
the many many other friendly
folks who made the three-year
voyage of 4sMarco PoloD so plea,-
surable and memorable to those
who sailed in her.

So... reluctantly I choose this
way to say at least some of
the things I want to say to you
and to, tell you something of our
experiences since we bid you
good-bye and sailed away.
So, I will first recall the
Route of 4Marco Polox. It was
July 8th 1954 that we set out
from Auckland with far more
hope t'ian experience to guide
us around the world. First larid-
fall after eighteen days was Nbor
folk Island in mid-Tasman a
'wonderful tribute to Tig's navi-
gation. A few4 days later and on
1o lord Howe Is. twin crags
rising out of amocean where live
a few happy people in pleasant
.harmony- then on to Sydney.
;lQr a few weeks. Light airs took
us slowly up the Australian
coast.-a change from the fresh
variable, stormy Tasman and i,
to Brisbane for a wait of some
months for the Trade- winds;
with time to earn a little mo-
ney. Tig Iworked on a farm some
180 mils inland while I for
a start worked in a boat yard,
then tried to help Ken Kjirkby


Round The


a poultry farmer who really did
more for us than we could possi
bly do for him.
Then at the chosen time, April
1955, we headed up inside the
Great Barrier Reef to Ahursday
Is. off the northern-most point
of Australia- on to Portugese
Timor where we learned that
however lovable small monkeys
may be, they don't make good
ship mates.
On to Christmas Island busy
with phosphate production and
even more impressive for its
land crabs, some as big as one's
head and with strength in their
claws sufficient to break every
bone in your body. It's not safe
to sleep out at night on Christ-
mas Island.
Next stop the Cocos-Keeling
Islands with their highest point
the tops of thle coconut palms
only 4Q feet. above water line.
For many people the interest in
these islands lies in the fact
that -Quantas Airlines stop there
on the long flight from Austra-
lia to Johannesburg, but our in-
terest lay in seeing Home Is. the
idyllic home of the Clunies-
Ross family, ruled nbw by i.ts 27
year'. ol1d successor. We remem-
bered' Norfolk Is. where they.
told us a horse was never destroy
yed, when John Clundies-Ross
told uS that all boats in the Ross
domaih are preserved:, and all
along tle 'lagoon fbreshore is
evidence of this fact Boats and
more boats mainly the Island
dugoays or canoes all under
sheltering palm frond roofs.
fThe 2000 anile passage across
the Indian Ocean was one of
,Marco's- best. She did it in 14
lday:,s exactly from, 10 a.m to 10
am..; roaring and surging along
in a mass of spray before a
ifresn Trade wind Rodriguez Is.
enchanted us, its isolation, sim-
"licity, pleasant climate and


World Cruise Ends


beauty, all this combined with a
continual police guard on board
to watch eMVlarco when we
went ashore at night. The won-
derful help the people gave us
when the anchor caught on the
bottom, and for two days they
toiled to get it up, left a great
memory as we carried their
mails to Mauritius. British in
name but French in language,
Ihabits and customs, another
great island, with outstanding
scenic grandeur crops are
tea and sugar. Reunion, a French
island, and 'here we really had
to improve our school French
to be understood. Its mountain
scenery is truly magnificent but
driving French style, the only
thing to which we could liken
it would possibly be a Grand
Prix. The sea is safer, and after
a passage of 16 days and a
glimpse of Madagascar we sail-
ed in to Durban. Here the South
African Navy decided to adopt
us, to refit ,Marco' and equip
'ier with the many things she.:
lacked. What are six mel to a
Navy? Not many. But with all
six working together on ',Mar-,
co' at the same time there just
wasn't room for Tig and me; aod
so while the Navy worked on
her we managed to get away.
hatch-hike and see. quite a deal
of the interior of South Africa-
Johannesburg the city of gold
mining- Pretoria the beautiful
ly laid-oilt capital- and the
tremendous game reserve of
Kruger Park.
SBack to Durban and soon after,
once again time lo haul in the
,mooring lines and head out to
sea. What followed was the WVorsit
passage we experienced; storms
.followed gales, and after nine
I da.s of battling, we limped into
Port Elizabeth. Tig with. his leg
badly gashed in several places due


.to getting thrown against a broken.
port hole four of which had burst
in when ,Marco was caught in
high cross seas and thrown down
and upside down in winds of 60
'to 80 miles an hour. Consequently
another refit was required, all the
broken gear replaced and the crew
a rest, then another rest after
Christmas 1955 celebrated there.
In and out down the coast, won-
derful hospitality in Simonstown;
and around the Cape of Good
Hope, in to Capetown and mak-
final preparations for the long
haul up the Atlantic.
Twin self-steering sails which
left. us free to eat, sleep, read and
cook rolled ,Marco. easily up to
Saint Helena. then Ascension Is
lahds, and from a coin spun in i
mid-Atlahtic to decide Med., En
gland and the Continent, or West
Indies, Status and Canala.; wec


ease away before the North East
Trade winds to make a landfall at
Barbados in the West Indies 31
days out of Ascension. Through
the West Indian Islands Haiti
and in ;to Miami, Florld*
our little motor thumped us up
the inland water way approxima-
tely 60 miles to Delray beach.
Here we left .Mirco. to hitch-
hike. through Florida, Georgia,
South Carolina, North Carolina,
Virginia, West Virginia, Pennsyl-
vania, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Wis-
consin, Michigan, and States iqto
Canada, around the top 6f Lake
Huron and Ontario to. Toronto.
Broke again, we went straight to
work, Tig once more on the land
at a tobacco plantation, while I
found a job running a privately
owned pleasure launch on the
lake.
(Conrinied on page 14)


-r
---Sr


r -:
24
~.1
~ '.-~ ii

4,


1~4'


~st


r
Three flights daily on DC-7B and Super-6 Clippers' with
radar. 30-day excursion fare, only $105 r6und trip! For
reservations see your Travel Agent or Pan Am.





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1


The two Nevw Zealanders in Haiti


PAP-Sgi-fALA






Page 4 HAITI SUN Sunda~. February 16, 1958


fiRT& CuRITD OP.

*-" MW kf Qua; ^





Which has the best imports from all the corners of the world. You can save, up to 6C%
from U.S. prices with your duty free allowa nee of $200. over 48 hours and $500 over
12 days outside U.S.A. Fisher's will be a real shopper's paradise. Not only free port prices
but modest mark-up, because everything is concentrated in one large building. Are your
biggest assets in buying at Fisher's.


Fisher's, the American's [avnrite shop here
ill prices arc clearly marked on every item.
Where ;a well-trained and courteous staff will
help you to solve your shopping problems.
Where checks and foreign banknotes are accept
ted, and your purchases shipped. We will gladly
give you tree information about U.S. ctistome re
liflatinns and shipping ciisti.


MAIN FLOQR OF FISHER'S SHOPPING CENTER


Guerlain Liberty of London Fabrics
Boulton and Pe.rrin Gloves Hawick
Scotland Cashmire Sweaters Lubin
Balmein Weil -. Knize Griffe Perfumes
Napoleon Godet Louis De %alignac Cognacs
Vlarquis De Montesquieu Arniagnac -- De Kuyper
Liqueurs Aalbor Aquavit Danish Porp -
Slains and Silver Spalding of England
Sportgoods.


THlE BEST NAMES IN
FRENCH PERFUMES
COSMETICS .
Liqueurs Brandies -
Champagnes
Art Porcelains
'l.yal Copenhagen
Bing & Groendahi
Royal Vienna Augarten
Limoges
Coalport
Lalique and Bohemian Crys-
talware
Marcel Frank Atomizers
Swiss Watches
French Pipes


EXCLUSIVE CARVINGS
Painting
Native Jewelry
Sisal Shoes -.Bags
Tortoise-Shell Jewelry


IIISTRIBITORS PU0
THE WORLD FAMOUS EMBROIDERY FLOO
o COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED


THE MAHOGANY AND NATIVE IIANDICRAFIS FI.OOR


Haitian Embroidered Dresses Blouses skirts
- men's shirts Cuban Guiayabera Shirts -
Italian Silk Scarves Swiss Handkerchiefs -
Table Linens Beaded Bags Petit-point Bags
- Cashmire Sweaters Ptrrin G1,ves Liber-
ty Goods.


Manogany quality g6ods from our own workshops
Sisal and Straw goods -- Vodoo Drums Dolls HatN
records Books Film[ Place Mat.


Page 4


, HAITI SUN


Sunday February 16, 1958







U I -- -


- -AITI ITSI


Sunday, ebruary 16, 1i58o U.E.U IIav v_


'I.o


- .. 0... ,
J"ml6ToS 1'11c


~L
1~6c~,


tbA


Georg.~e
vBe


sal. to


^ove !or
?e.c^o S lo
o for


DOT


Page 5


'DOG
QS5 ^5 v.- I '




J)Oor


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Page 6


HAITI SUN


PERFUME MEMO FOR I Aux
ST. VALENTINE'S DAY I.rt Cosaues


Way back in the days of Chau-
cer and 'Shakespeare, those two
bards were whipping up ideas for
St. Valentine's day, although they
did it with references to birds first
choosing a mate on this day. Then
through the times, we've romanc-
ed hearts and flowers into the pic-
ture more and more each year, so
it's surprising that we only look
at St. Valentine's day now as a
chance for those in love to express
their sentiments in the form of a


And if the man on the other side
of the heart likes lemony-spicey
tones, he'll like Dior's special con-
coction for men called FRAICHE
... and there's the popular MOUS-
TACHE by Rochas (matched by
FEMME of course)... or choose
the spicy Sehapparelli mixture
SNUFF... or Guerlain's counter-
part to SHALIMAR called JICKY
... or try KNIZE MEN, to men-
tion just a few.


gift. We don't expect the unmar- Male or female you can't go
tied population to go out and get wrong saying Happy St. Valenti-
married, and we don't confine the ne's day with a bottle of perfume
gift-giving ceremonies to the un- or cologne. So go to La Belle Cr6-
married either. For often a man ole and select what you want, now
or wife leaves sbme token of his with your affection for the 14th. 4
or set affection on the breakfast Incidentally, if you're a really
table to say a very special good price-wise shopper you'll see tht
morning, special selling on 22 name branch(
perfumes the reduction is a no-
Light hearted p.-esents are the ticeable 25% so you can afford arn
thing for the day, something extra purse size dividend this
happy and gay, and not necessa- year! Give her a matching pair of
rily gold-expensive, although good Valentine wishes the boudoir
ness knows, that's a gift that never size perfume with it's smaller
does unappreciated. Why not make purse container mate.
your remembrance perfume this
year and make it something both -- "-- -
of you can enjoy? For \t's a gift
that's fun to choose when you -
have so many wonderful scents to
sniff over. For the woman.in the "A I
picture there is an overwhelming \
array you can send her heady '-
bewitching perfumes, f I o w e r / -'
garden ones, or soft feminine fra-
grances... it's up to your mood at W' -
Me moment (and of course what
she likes too). Choose from names /
like Diort, Balanciaga, Caron, / P
Guerlaln, Dana, Hubigant, Jean l
d'Albert... and many, many others,. ,0
Give her INTIME with it's subtle (. t\
tones,' or MADAME for B _
lighter monifnts... SORTILEGE
for it lasts o long... ECUSSON pO4I t
for it's prtnl4ses... or if she's a --.
joy, tell her'so with the one and
only JOY. JOSEPH NADAL & Co.
tI nEE m niE n 1 mO i MEn N I I Miii I


Make This

Your New Year

Resolution

Shop

with comfort and select the

gift you have been after at

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where you will find thousands


of gift articles and

a courteous Service


I ,

10


Sunday, February 16, 1958



LOUIS LAMARRE
and
ANDRE CHARLMERS

Lawyers


Consultations, Contracts, Immigration visas, Collections, etc.
Address: Rue Dants Destouches
P. 0. Box 354
6 Phones: 2345, 3591


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S Sunday, February 16, 195

A Mademoiselle,, MAC.
2 Stories On Haiti
- In 2 Years



Last week 3lademrjisei;e M.a-
gazinc did its second stor3 on i-ti
ti in less than two years, with Mr.
Angelica Cannon as Fashion Edi
tor, Mrs. Vivan Crozier, as a pho
tographer, her husband Robert
as an Assistant and the two
beauteous Jackie Cole and Nan
B. Bees, as Models. The fiveso-
me Mademoiselle party was gree
ted at the Airport by Aubeli
Jolicoeur of the tourist Depart-
ment and George Kenn, Manag-
er of the Montana where they lod-
ged for a week.

Vivian and Angelica descover-
ed in company of the Public Rel
nations officer of the tourist De-
partement some magnificent
background to make the story
od Haiti the best of all the Car
ibbean's.


Jackie uispliycd her capaci-
ty of combining work and pleas-
ure iin both posing and dancing
the haitian meringue-she' moved
perfectly right into the haitian
rith'.cs without learning, she
is a proficient dancer; when
she was asked how come, she
said that her father is a great
dancer. Nan B. Rees was here
with Mademoiselle in Summer
1956. After having her posing
work done satisfactory-she is an
experienced and very proficient
model-she does not mind if so-
meone thinks th.t her laziness
can stand as an example, she
goes right to bed. A. J.


EvI-J WATCHfn
IP, 4'cilZst5


58


UN _--Page 7

BE SURE TO READ THE FINE PRINT


.-,- i Haiti is an old word of the.Carib Indians which means
..-__ ,wooded mountainss. And Haiti was well named for its
surface area is 85 percent mountainous.
V _ __ ~You have not seen Haiti until you have been in its
-',. ti mountains, and what could be more pleasant than a- 15-
,,.,.,-i,,,,, ,, ~~-- .,,, - ide drive tip a picturesque road lined with Oh-L'amgg
Haiti's climate won a bouquet from Yetta Cutler1 of Haddonfield. ie drive tip a picturesque road lined with l ming
Mom or-,, , > i, ,^ i* < P oi'nsettias, to char mn ing C hatelet des F leurs in tall pines
New Jersey, this past week. Mrs Cutler in a letter to daughter Anne
T . ,., _, .,and nightingales, in cool Kenscoff.
Tlomar ot Gr.s .;,i.rine describedd how shc hit Polar weather in Florida and nightigales, in cool Kenscoff.
alter 2 eks o .lorU sunshineiaii.Almost 500 feet, almost a mile above sea-level, Chatelet
t des Fleurs exports cut-flowers, Carnations, Delphiniums
etc. to other Caribbean countries and the Unitd States,
Tom Bernard is fishingg New \York was a suburb of Jacmel instead
San iland in the snow. Tom is bearing bis Manhattan routine ans also operates a delightful small restaurant and serves
San island in the sow. -Tom is bearing is Manhattan routine after
his annual vacation in H-laii. 'beverages.
Most Frenchmen get a kick from the operation by an

Papa Riddle is dwar Bermingha Alabaa for his second -American of a restaurant with sudh a Parisian name, but
Papa Riddle is do',\'ii fromn 1ermingham ,\labama for his second '
w rth son Cl. Sam and Anita and pet itch. the guy just happened to study high-school French.
sejour withi son Col. Sam and Anita -- and pet ,itch. *i- *
s i ,Chatelet des Fleurs also manufactures tropical perfu-

Dance Protessor Lavinia Williams returned to the city and work nies, a high-quality'Haitian product of fine value.
Monday after a 2 week rest in temperate Kenscoff. any of the ,habitants, of Kenscoff reach- the age of
n a:100 years or more. Apparently, Ponce de Leon missed a
Gregory MacNab. taly's bet when lie touched Haiti; if he had only proceeded in
Gregory Mac~ab on tim unestd fo th lat G ig al' y's land a few miles he would have found the big spring at
famous, opera singer/ was recently appointed General Motors field a few les he wold have found the big spring at
representative with Q in San Juan. No longer with opera but sin. Kepseoff, and its salubrious climate.
_Q. Ja. loge with. ., t euiu prn ete'nwinKncf.Oeo
ing the praise. of G. E. products. Mr. MacNab paid his first call to It's beautiful spring weather now in Krnscoff. One of
a' an ha, l d s your most delightful experiences can be a leisurely visit
!oiti and Shasa, local distributors.
to miie-high Chatelet des Fleurs. You have not seen Haiti
.- * i, m.A ell until vou have visited Chatelet des Fleurs.
Singer Tony Martin now sunning in the Virgin Isles with Mrs. ell until ou have visited Chateletdes Fleurs.
Martin is expected to revisit Haiti. .American, French, Haitian Cuisine and Beverages, of
,Unsurpased Quality, at Charming
Ed. Wallace was among the star boarders at Hoeel OIoffson this past CHATELET DES FLEURS
I Il, Cool Kenscoff, in' Haiti, L'Ile des Fleurs
week. A designing decorator for B. Altman (they did, the While House '
in Wn;.zhiY tn.n paa nd'vcam niti o t the repnmmpnendatlinn nf his neighhor


in Chappaaua, New York, Bill Furth editorial assistant to Time &
Life's Henry Luce. Mr. Wallace snapped up 8 Centre d'Art paintings
Within two hours after arrival and s~ys he will use them in publicity
work.
-- ~*
Mr. Paul Dunant, the grandson of General Henri Dunant, the founder
of the International Red Cross, accompanied by Mr. S. Rubino, a
banker from Milano, Italy, are spending 10 days at Hotel Montana.

(The lovely old gingerbread style houses of Haiti should be pro-
tected for posterity', said James Seaman of Murals Incdrporated a
leading U. S. wail paper manufacturer at the Villa Creole this past
week.
Mr. Seaman who is contemplating writing to the President and
suggesting the need for a society to protect these wonderful old homes
of yesteryears, will soon spotlight them on wall paper.
When he returns here in 6 weeks, Mr. Seaman wiU look for a
Haitian artist to do the painting of gingerbread houses which will be
transferred to millions of feet of wall paper.
.Taiti is now sufficiently kiown abroad to warrant such a wall
paper on the U.S. market' said Mr. Seaman who did his own Haiti
motif wall paper 8 years ago.
The famous furniture manufacturer Paul MacCob and. his -wife wore
in the Seaman party attending the Hotel Oloffson show Monday night
l.ong with Max Ewvald. local Architect and Interior decorator. Dr.
mnd Mrs. Borno.
t

Sydney Cowley is th: re-: high-powered huckster fo" the Versail-
les' tourist store.


PANAMA LINE PANAMA
CANAL CO.
NEWS
The SS ,CRISTO-BAL of the
Panama Steamship Line arriv-
ed from New- York at 7: 00 A.M.,
Saturday 15th., 1958.
On board were a total of 144
posscnier; of whici the follow-
ing 33 disembarked at Port-au-
Prince !
Mrs. Euridyce Arnous
Mr. &Mrs. Walter Baker and
laughter
Mr. &Mrs. J.M. Bruner


Mr. & Mrs. Jacob Epstein
Miss Mathilde GAETJENS
Mrs. Lawrence GRONER
Mr. & Mrs. Norman Hugues
Prof. & Mrs. Charles Hugenin
Mr. & Mrs Walter Jacob
Mrs. A. JAVITZ
Mr & Mrs. George Kahn
Mr. & Mrs. Charles Laroche
Mr Fernand MATHELIER -
Mr. & Mrs. Charles Petty
Mr. IGor ROUDE
Mr. & Mrs. Howard Schneid
Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Strauss
Port-au-Prince February 7 th.,
1958


and featuring
ULITA DELARA
Flamenco Dancer and Spanish Singer
direct from Madrid, Spain
also
Monday and Thursday
Creole Buffet and Dancing
and
Wednesday A Night of Loveliness
Presenting Fashions of the Day
with
Lovely Models and Beautiful Gowns
,/ designed by
Leading Haitian Couturieres
and dancing interludes
.-::?. .... .... .

HAITI'S OLDF-' MAST RELIABLE
GARAGE
WEST INDIES GARAGE
Services all makes of Cars and Trucks
Does all types of repair work
Automatic Transmissions Sneeialistq
On the Rue di. Centre ne,'f to SHASA
.f Your Sp.rvieo
English, Spanish and French Spoken


~~___~____I-HALITI SI





Page 8H T-USnyF uy618


d HAITI SUN
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weekly Putblished Sunday Morning
EDITOR-PUBLISHER BERNARD DIEDERICH
GERANT-RESPONSABLE PAUL E. NAJAC


A PRIEST DEALS WITH "WHAT IS SOUGHT
IN THE CARNIVALS)

An item on the front page of a recent Havana POST announced
that the Committee of Hotelmen of Cuba has promised their support
to the Mayor in financing next year's carnival, as a means o6
preventing the abandoning, by the municipality of these costly cel?-
brations.
Some time ago, the Municipality of Havana said that it could no
longer finance the carnival celebrations single-handed and the move
by the hotelmen was one of the first to encourage the city to attempt
to find some means of continuing the pre-Easter fiestas.
It seems to us that while the future of the Havana Carnival is in :1
condition of uncertainty, this would be a suitable opportunity to
study all aspects of the celebrations and decide, quitq apart from the
financial aspect of the matter, whether or not the carnival is in the
high public interest.
Just before the commencement of the carnival in Rio de Janeiro
last year, the police issued a series of regulations by which the fiesta
would be governed. They banned Bikini suits in fact, all bathing
suits in the carnival, and prohibited the squirting of perfumed al-
cohol on celebrators, on the ground that it might constitute a fire haz-.
ard. They also banned bonfires, because they kill the grass in the pu-
blic parks, and prohibited the wearing of military uniforms and
priestly garb, on the ground that some revellers might not always
behave in a manner reflecting credit on these distinctive forms or
attire.
About this same time, The Havana Post's ecclesiastical contributor,
Rev. Father Manuel Fernandez, O.S.A., dealt with the general propo-
sition of the carnivals, in his weekly column in this newspaper. .,What
is sought in the carnivals?. Father Hermandez asked, aIs it the
sculpturesque pageantry of crude materialism? If that be so, what
contributions do they make to the organization, greatness and hap-
piness of Cuban homes? Do carnivals increase patriotism ? In what
manner do they further culture, gentility in the man, the beauty and
the virtue of the woman 7.
And then, answering his own rhetorical questions, Fattier lcernan-
dez said that carnivals act as agents of exhilaration, .which, for a
short time, give zest to the body, only to let it fall later into depressi-
ve sorrow..
What Father Hernandez condemned were not the carnivals so much
as the immoral excesses which such fiestas sometimes bring with
them. ie recognized that they provide moments of .ioy.and happiness
- and the people occasionally must have the opportunity of enjoying
themselves. But he said that neither in Rio nor in Havana or anywhere
else should the carnival be a sort of license for immorality, immodes.
ty and indecency.
Even if it were true that the Havana Carnival is a great attraction
lor tourists from tife United'States which has never been establish-
ed to our satisfaction to be the case that in itself would not be suf-
ficient justification for holding the fiestas if the evils cited by Father
Hernnndez must necessarily be a part of the celebrations.
Now is the time for all of these factors to be weighed, before any
further steps are taken to remove some of the financial burden of the
carnival from the back of the municipality Father Hernandez reminded
us that in the train of the great fire which Nero started in Rome fzr
his own fiendish enjoyment were the ashes o[ a ruined city, and vwe
think that the good padre's observations are well Wdrthy of conside-
ration before definite plans are made for a carnival next year.






ENJOY YOUR VISIT TO HAITI

IN A LOVELY OLD HOME IN TURGEAU

Comfortable rooms for single persons

or Couples and children. Excellent American
and European cuisine. Exotic Hatian dishes a specialty
Agreeable surroundings Reasonable rates
Welcome to Mrs. Naumann's Newly Opened


PENSION DE FAMILLE


Located in beautiful Titu-geau i (Behind the Church


getting the reputation ad a driver
in his eagerness to bring about a
new era in Haitian-United States
relations.
He told some tourists -fremn the
Holland-America li n e r Maasdam,
which called at bo;h of the Hai-
tian resort ports, Cap-Haitien ai,d
Port-au-Prince, in the last kw
days. that Haiti had completely
recovered from last year's politi-
cal upheaval.
Under Dr. Franqois Duvalier,
the new President, the country is


BEFORE BUILDING SEE
SIMACO, S.A.


(Societe lndustrielle de Mat6-
riaux de Construction
P. 0. Box 1273 Rue du Magasin
de l'Etat
Portail de Leogane Zone
( behind Union School
Balusters of varied designs
Locals materials -
Ciment Blocks :
30 x 20 x 40
20 x 20 x 40
15 x 20 x 40
10 x 20 x 40
"!, ~r TI ~ 'r 'r itr'qrY~'p'i yr''YyYh_ 'J Yr._d din.e| I h .eI dfl ..HI I dh I ~ill.tiF f i tIYi;-Y'Y I .III I |a.


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HAITI -SUN


-m mi- I-i im- im -m wi-m m- i-mIIi-iii Im-mmii immi- mm- m m-m f


S HAITI ENVISAGES RISE 1, for the future. So a new site
m TOURn IS has been selected about nine mi-
IN UtJRI SMVI les from the capital, and a new
By George Home (New York Times) field will be built there.
Port-auPrince, Haiti, Jan. 27.- moving swiftly toward complete Authorities at Cap-Haitien be-
Officials in charge of tourist dev- reconstruction, and will seek more lieve that the northern resort has
eopment in this sunny republic tourists and more United States the better promise of expansion
now believe that within a year or investments. than the larger capital city.
two tourism will become the sec- gloire said. 'We intend that it MINOR IRRITATIONS EXIST
ond most important source of na- will remain peaceful and attract-' The population of the country
tional income. l ive for our tourist friends from is about 3,305.000. Port-au-Prince
They are expanding their pro- the north. I has more than 200.000, Cap-Hai-
motional apparatus in the United He said the establishment of the tien, with 15,000 inhabitants'- is a
States, notably in New York. They new Cabinet post that he holds rural and in some respects a pri-
are pressing in every way they could be taken as a measure of mitive town. Indeed this quality
can in their own country to irm- Haiti's determination to develop is the very source of its charm to
prove conditions for visitors. New tourist trade, tourists seeking off-beat areas.
tourist facilities are under cons- Within a year or two, he be- There are some minor irrita-
truction or are in the active plan- lives, tourism, as an invisible ex- tions on both sides of the tourist
ning stage. Steampship companies port will reach an annual value picture. Some Haitians, particul-
are being urged to make deeper of $10,000,000. Last year about early the hotel keepers, feel that
investigation into the island res- 60,000 tourists visited the count- the ships arriving here should
orts that are already popular with ry's resorts by air and ship. In themselves contribute a little
winter travelers from the United previous years it has been as high more to the maintenance of tour-
States. as 80.000 and might have reached ist facilities.
The volume of Caribbean cruise this figure again in 1957 had it For example, in the past week,
business emanating from the Un- not been for the political upheav- ships have landed at Haitian
ited States has been increasing al. ports early in the morning, sent
annually in the last ten years, with If the 1959 or 1960 tide of visit their phalanxes of tourists ashore
new ships entering the service ors reaches the 100,000 mark, tour- for four or five hours equipped
each season, ism will likely overtake sisal ex- with box lunches provided by the
Under the leadership of Jean ports as the number two item in ship kitchens. Then they departed
A. Magloire, 'Secretary of State the national economy, second on- without having really used the lo-
for Tourism, the coaintry' iN inok- ly to coffee, cal facilities. Quite a few of the
ing every effort to get raor ships Cap-Haitien, which many tour- passengers a)so commented on
to come to persuade taem tc stay jsts favor as a vacation spot, has these schedules and were disap-
longer, already settled on plans for ext- pointed that they had not been
ENERGETIC TOURISM CHIE1'F ending its airport runways to ac- told about the hotels and had not
M. Magloire is not related to commodate the coming jet trans- been given an opportunity to vi-
the former President, Paul E. Ma ports, which most of the major sit the night clubs and see Hal-
gloire, who is living in cx:le in Atlantic lines will begin adding to tian dancing.
New York State. their fleets in 1959 and 1960 On the other side of the coin,
M. Magloire said that Port-au- there is the begging and the press
The tourism official has.a friend- Prince had made engineering stu sure selling on the part of vend-
ly personality ahd likes Ameri- dies of its airport. But it is close ors. This is a problem in Port-au-
cans, as do most Haitians. In this to the city and engineering stu- Prince. Vendors and beggars sur-
region dynamism is not a national dies suggest that it would be im- round automobiles, demanding
characteristic, but NIM. Maglcire is practical to enlarge it sufficient- and insistent.


_j Sunday, February 16, 1958 -





,day, February 16, 1958HATSUPae


* .5-- -


AIkTI'S AUSTERITY PAYING
OFF, BLUT CAPITAL
INVESTMENT IS COUNTRY'S
URGENT NEED
HAITI'S Austerity policy is
in substantially improved bud-
jgetary and fiscal conditions, but
while the country is meeting its
.operating expenses the urgent
need is for capital investment.
This is the main conclusion
drawn by Peter Kihss, aNew-
York Timesi Special Represen.
tative who recently spent a
week in Haiti looking into the
political and economic situation,
three months after President
Francois Duvalier took office.
Mir. Kihss, findings in the
course of one of his published
articles follow :
faiti seems geared economi-
cally just about as low as a coun-
try can get. It might rise rapidly
if it 'could avert more political
trouble, adhere to avowed policies
of honesty and entice outside i1W
vestment.


HAITI'S ECONOMY

(Continued from page 1)


Only a fourth of the 2,000,000 000,000. This is salt to be in ba-
persons aged 14 to 55 are employ- lance, although with little, if any,
ed, according to Jules Blanchet, margin for economic development.
president of the watchdog Supe- One aid could come from tou-
rior Court of Accounts. Some ob- rists. The hope is for 65,000 visi-
servers think his estimate is too tors for 1957-58, as against last
high. Unskilled workers get $ a year's 60,263. down 9 per cent
day, skilled workers $2 to'$5. from the 1955-56 peak of 37,766.
gross national production for the The government hopes for $6,500,
fiscal year ended last Sept. 30 was 000 in tourist spending this year.
1l250,000,OC1 $74 -a person. This Among various negotiations, one
was down one-sixth 'in a year, dicker is wiih Joseph Bernstein,
chiefly because of a poor coffee of Chicago, to build a $10,000,
crop. Cash and deposits may be 000 550-room hotel and airport at
less than 824,000,000. Cap-Haitien; even Port-au-Prince
now has only 712 hotel rooms.
BUDGET CEILING Another deal with American capi-
talists seeks a $4,000,000 new air-
Basic problems include 90 per For 3.400,000 inhabitants, the
cent illiteracy. Only 200,000 out of port here to receive big planes
1,200,000 children attend school, and night flights.
Since its start Oct. 22, President FRENCH AID
Frangois Duvalier's government If France can settle unpaid road
has put the budget ceiling at ,30, bills it estimates at $1,500,000,
Raoul Aglion, French commercial
counsellor for the Catibbean, says
this can be tied up with a *few
'million dollars, of French indus-
trial investment.
M. Aglion was United Nations
*, JY technical assistance representatL-
"'a. ve here from 1952 to 1955. He
thinks the quickest progress could
come by teaching the Haitian


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/


At Ption-Ville:

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At St-Nlarc:


-Mrs Paul
-Corvington
-Joe Gaetjens Rile PuavK
-Jean Reiher Bois Verna
-Excelsior SaOr.Ci-CWir
-Louis Caroute Grand'Ruc
-L'Eclair Ave. Christophe
-Sabine Rite decs Casernes
-Atomique ,Arel- Magloirt, Ambroise
-Nettovate-i-.Sec I?',e Prmncipale


worker to -do better what he al-
ready does- in growing cdffe, su-
gar. cocoa, cotton.
The Duvalier administration re-
ports only one actually contract-
ed new project. This is with the
Starlite Construction Company of
Miami, headed by Murry Lang, to
clean out the famous La Saline
waterfront slum of 5,000 inhabi-
tants. M. Blanchet says this is to
involve $1,000,000, half borne by
the government, to put in a new
shopping and residential center
and relocate the slum dwellers in
new housing.
A still-idle flour mill at Lafit-
teau involves a $5,500,00 invest-
ment by the Societe Haitienne de
Minoterie, a Texas group, whose
president is Arthur D. Haas, of
Dallas. The latest contract has
been stalled in the Chamber of
Deputies since Jan. 27


The new mill aims at flour ex-
ports, in addition to filling local
needs now requiring $5,000,000 an-
nually in imports. Exercice taxes
would offset loss of customs reve-
nue.
BANANA PROJECT
The government talks of mak-
ing available 2,000 hectares in a
pending banana project with the
West -India Fruit and Steamship
Company, of West Palm Beach,
Fla., headed by Dan Taylor.
Cabinet and legislative resistan-
ce has arisen over ratifying a deal
to pay $1560,000-duriifi58 to the
New York public relations firm
headed by John A. Roosevelt. A
Dec. 7 letter by Andr6e 'Th6ard, as
Acting Secretary of the Treasury,
had accepted the firm's proposal
* to work on economic and tourist
development.
Herbert J. Morrison, formerly
of New York, says he received his
first check yesterday (Feb. 6)
under a $25,000-a-year contract as
government chief of public rela-
tions, an appointment announced
by Dr. Duvalier before his inau-
guration.
The Duvalier administration has
gotten a $4,00,000 loahr from the
Banco de Colonos of Cuba, at 5%
per cent for seven years. M. Blan-
chet says this is based on $7,000,
000 in mostly unclaimed deposits


SFor Public and Private Coristruction Work

see S


Caribbean Construction Co. S-A.

(Builders of the MNlilitary City)

Gen Mlanagrr: Gerard THEARD
Phone: 3955. P. 0. BOX 284
S Cables: THECOMERCE
*************************S


Uh gf,, Ii~m flhf tel t$, t,;9 ttt ItIV,|lI,. '!9y I"I,! t | tf lttt~lt~|ltt
:l ll l tl ll t H ^ ^ "l 1 t if P ln l t | l l_ t l ltl l'!^n ^ ^ | ^ I l | "lllll' t t V(, Iii ~ i ~ i i i t l t~ffi i n i! !t~i f ~ i f it i i i "it'tt t 'ttll l l l ~ij ^ ^ i, -,^,


| HAYTIAN AMERICAN SUGAR COMPANY;
-4'_
*S. A.

Ej Authorized Capital $ 2,000,000


E Port-au-Prince, Haiti w-
^~ -I

1, West Indies )
(4 I

SPlanters and Manufacturers


, USINE HASCO ,


-' REFINED SUGAR HASCO CRYSTALS-

-k SEMI REFINED SUAR POPULAIRE

6 SUGAR... an ENERGY BUILDER


HAITI SUN


Pare 9


of Haitian suguar workers, whose
ownership remains to be resolved.
U.S. AID
The United States gave Haiti
$18,688,000 from Oct. 1, 1945,
through last Sept. 30, in technical
and economic aid, and famine and
disaster relief. The grants averag-
ed more than $4,500,000 annually
in the last three years, but had
been running under $900,000 this
year before settlement of strained
relations over the death of an
American in prison Sept. 29.
Government data indicate Haiti
was $2,672,000 in arrears during
fiscal 1856-57 ion external debt,
some of it contested. The external
debt is listed at $32,89,000, and the
internal debt at $16,400,000.
What is called the regular bud-
get reported a $791,000 surplus in
1956-57, after $29,187,000 expendi-
tures. This was by counting a $4,
000,000 advance from the National
Bank of Haiti al revenue. Even by
such accounting, there have been
six deficits in twelve years for a
net deficit of $5,546,000.
Experts differ on how to list
these and so-called aion-fiscal.
revenues and spending. But Fer-
nando A. Vera, resident represen-
tative of the International Mone-
tary Fund, says Haiti is in balance
in the sense of purchasing power
absorbed and released by the go-
vernment. Conditions this year he
says have improved substantially
under government austerity ppoli-






HAITI SUN Sunday, Februifry 16, 1958


Rio Coffee Pact Pushes Selling
Rather Than Withholding Crops

By GEORGE AUERBACH

in the New York Time

An attack on the coffee consu- Despite the disappointment that
mer's pocketbook is being prepar- some Latin American countries
ed, but it will not be the type of have expressed, the pact is quite
raid many of the coffee-producing Ian accomplishment. This is the


countries favor. The International
Coffee Organization formed last
week in Rio de Janeiro has been
turned into a promotional and re-
search group.

Most producing countries in the
Western HemisphereI had hoped
it would be a regulatory group,
controlling supplies tt keep them
in iealance with, demand.
The organization, according to
its present bylaws and constitu-
tion, will attempt to 'get the pub-
lic to drink more and stronger,
coffee. If successful, this effort
will increase dollar income from
the beans and reduce surpluses.
However, the method is more in-
direct than raising prices by with-
holding supplies..

Not only the public but roast-
ers also would prefer a rise in
consumption to a rise in prices.'
The National Coffee Association
suggested last month that the pro
blem- of overproduction could be
solved by introducing coffee to
new drinkers, increasing consump
tion by present users and inducing
the public to drink a stronger
brew.

LATINS DISAPPOINTED
Latin-American coffee produc-
ers had hoped that the internatio-
nal organization would parallel
the agreement signed by seven
countries in Mexico City last Oct-
ober. The seven decided to limit
-coffee shipments and to spread
their shipments evenly, through-
out the year rather than utmping
the crop right after harvest.
The African and Asian represent
tatives at- Rlio opposed an agree-
ment of the Mexico City type.
These areas have been increasing
coffee exports substantially. the
last five years and see no reason
voluntarily to limit their inroads
into what formerly was almost a
Latin-American monopoly.


first time' that coffee producing
nations from Latin America, Afri-
ca and Asia have met and formed

an agreement.
The framework now exists for
regulatory measures should the
members decide it is advisable.
The importance of promotion of
coffee drinking should not be mi-
himized. The Pan American, Cof-
fee Bureau is conducting such a
campaign in this country, but
little is being done elsewhere.
The international range of the
new organization will result in
promotional endeavors through-
out the world.

Consumption has been gaining
in Europe. If it continues to ex-
pand, the present overproduction
may be transformed into merely
an adequate supply. It is health-
ier economically to raise income
through increased sales than by
higher prices.

The agreement to exchange tech
nical and statistical information
can be of extreme importance to
Asian and African countries. The-
se areas are just beginning to be-
come important exporters and
have not. done much in the way
of experimenting with grades,
fertilizers and methods of grcw-
ing. The Latin-American count-
ries have been operating experi-
mental stations jointly and indi-
vidually for many years.


-aitian Ambassador Raoul Rouzie


tna, Canada, Chile Czechoslova-
kia, Denmark, West Germany, Ita/
Jly, Norway, Paraguay, Sweden
and the' United States.
The producing countries repre.
Assented more than 95.5 per cent of
the world's exportable production
and the consuming areas more
than 90 per cent of coffe imports.

The countries signing the agree
ment were Mexico, Guatemala, El
Salvador, Nicaragua, Costa. Rica,
Venezuela, Colombia, Peru, Ecua-
dor, Brazil, Dominican Republic,
Cuba, Haiti, Portugal and 'Hondu-
ras. These have more than 79 per
cent of the owrld's exportable
coffee.
I


While only fifteen nations sign-
Producing countries attending ed the Rio agreement, more are
the Rio-meeting were Brazil, Co- expected to join.-Several represent
lombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, Domi- tatives expressed satisfaction with
nican Republic, El Salvador, Ecua the pact, but were, not authorized
dor, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras,- to g"n .'g
India, Mexico, Nicaragua, Pana-
ma, Peru and Venezuela, Belgium, --.
France, the Netherlands, Portu-
gal, Spain and Britain represent- --f_ yE H B
ed colonial producing areas. SWISST
Consuming countries with obs-


ervers at the sessions were Argen


San Juan



.Ciudad Trujillo



You're in the best of

hands when you. .-


Phone: 3313 Ticket Office: Jos. Nodal & Co.
Bldg. Jos. Nodal & Co., General Agents
or see your Travel Agent


D


LTA


'I-


'I-


presenting his credentials to President William V. S. Tubman of
Liberia, at Monrovia.

GRAND PA...
(Continued from page 1)


to live like two tamilics.


Leo Schutzman got establish-
ed with tremendous s u c c .
in U.S. and had three children:
Carl Scliutzman, Chief Engineer
fcur Columbia Broadcasting Sys-
tem, Isolda. White, wife of Ber-
nord Vi W.itc, Borrough Attornpy
at Clitfside Park, New Jersey
and Steven Kyle (wyho took back
hi3 real father's name to avoid
trouble in Gernwany after the
World war II Owner of AM-RI-
'CRAFT he founded on first Ave-
nue, 50th. Street to employ the
amierican talents in the handi-
craft. Steven married the fam-
ous playwright Betty Camden,
author of Wonderful Town, On
the Town, Billion Dollar Baby,
Two on an island, Peter Pan,
The Bells are ringing, etc. She
made dozens or movies for
MGM-HolIywood. She is one 'of
.be wittiest playwrights in the U.S
for the light comedies. Betty
and Stven had their vacations
in Haiti last year. They stayed
at the Oloffson.

Leo Schutzman retired from
the Presidency of the Victory
Undergarment Company that
worked under contract for the
U.S. Government d u r i n g the
World War 1 at the age of 75 and
started to paint. Leo has been r.-
conmnended to the Costers and to
Aubelin Jolicoeur by friend
Bert Camden. He states 'that he
began to paint after his retire.
rent because he had always
loved beauty, architecture, see-
ery, music. He now finds com-
plete fulfillment in painting.
Hlie studied at the Brooklyn
,Mueumni Art School under Char-
les Scide, Victor Candell and
Ruben Tam a nd Ki nbuch
lHe is the kind Of student
fro m whom a teacher
can learn a great deal' said M.
Charles Seide about Leo. ,Matu
re, trained and highly skilled.


painters would cherish the cL-
rity, purity and directness of M.
Schutzman's vision and concept.
T'Vie inhibitious of intrinsic vis-
ua! appearances invested in peo-
ple and through years of. train-
ing would be exchanged eager-
iy for the fresh, vital and imagi-
native aspects of Mr. Schutz-
mani's creative outlook. Perhaps
th'iis is his quality because he
:tarted late but more likely be-
cause he is the man he is and
always as been.0

M. Schutzman is an authen-
tic primitive. He has his public
exhibit when twelve of his works
were shown in B'rooklyn Muse--
wun Art Callery. His painting :
The Wedding published in the
very expensive Magazine ART
IN AMERICA, is a deighful pie-
ce, opulent in color and delight-
fully rich in detail. It is being
shown all over U.S. for two
years. It is one the 38 paintings
selected e'er hundreds. This roy
ing exhibit has for goal to en-
courage people like M. Schutz-
man to have a hobby .M. Schutz-
man had received in 1953 not
only some valuable advice but
also much encouragement from
Grandma Moses when he visit-
ed her and showed her his
works.

M. Schutzman has brought
some of his works here in sli-
1id for people of the Arts to ioc.k
at Schutzman is heicre for three
months.

Seen with Miss Lucinda Hol-
linbswcthi, one of th2 top Ma-
gazines Models in New-York.
She was here with Charm Ma-
gazine for a story on the Cirib-
bean with a special accent or1
Haiti Mr. Sc"utlzmnqn who has
alwhvays loved beauty cou'!d not
change at 79. All t'he beauties
of the Oloff;nn said tiat he is
adorable.- A.J.


Page 10


--1


I






HAITI SUNPae1


port-au-Prince, Haiti -There's
nothing wrong with this beauti-
ful, tragic little island nation
that about two billion dollars
won't ,cure. It has perfect
weather, mountains, vistas, cas-
tfle ruins, remarkably attractive
hotels and friendly, courteous,
illiterate, poverty strick-en peo
pie.
And this see)mns to be the only
nation on earth in which the
men in power don't have any
"money either. They tell us that
when President Paul Magloire
was kicked out last October he
looted the treasury of about se-
ven million dollars. In fact, he
Sand the boys even stole the
desks, type-writers and furnitu-
re in the palace and sold them.
Dr. Francois Duvalier sits un-
easily on a rickety throne. It is
quite obvious that the people


LES PLUS BELLES MOSAIQUES
HAITIENNES

SHEICkuTIFW
6 PLACE GEFFRARD "


othling Wrong With



That Monley Wont

By Jack BELL In the Miami Herald


feel they've elected-after 130
years of rule by ,selfish aristo-
crats,- one of their own. Every
body knows that Duvalier, a
post-graduate of University of
Michigan medical school, spent
his life treating the poor, fight-
ing voodoo fetishes, breaking
down fear of the hypodermic
needle.
They don't worry about the
president personally. But with-
out money, credit, exports, *he
can't do much,, they say sadly;
tien add, ,if American inves-
tors will help we can burn down
our slums and let our people
live decently, not as pigs..

ANIMAL LIFE
eIf we don't get this help, and
socn, anOintense Haitian law-
yer and insurance man told me,
.'.we will die..> He was thinking
of the pleasant civilized living
some few Haitians enjoy. That
will die unless help comes, and
all Haiti could lapse back into
the semi-primitive nation of 130
years ago.
Haiti's slums are beyond. de-
scription. It's as close to animal
living a.; humans can get. The
mountain dwellers are more for-
tunate only because they're less


crowded, and aren't as suscepti-
ble to epidemics, and can grow
vegetables.
In the late afternoon" you'll
see hundreds of women moving
down tihe roads toward the mar-
ket. Some carry baskets on their
heads, filled with vegetables,
eggs, milk and woven grass trin
kets. Others have tiny donkeys,
l'3ded so heavily you'd think
they'd collapse.

It's not unusual for a wom-
an to walk 10 or 15 miles With
a laden basket on her head. SHe
reaches the market at night,
sleeps on a straw mat, sells her
produce in the morning. Them,
in the afternoon she'll be trudg-
ing back up the roads to the
hills, or riding the tiny donkey.
Those donkeys really catch it.


SWISS CHALET

Spend your evenings
Dining and Dancing,
To the rythmn
of popular jazz Louis Lahens
Big show at mid-night
(Louis Lahens sings)
At the
Swiss Chalet
In Bourdon. (formerly
cAuberge Au Clou d'Or)
Open Daily
Luncheon Cocktails Dinner
Continental Cuisine
Swiss Chef
George Salvator, Manage-



11iIEL WATCH
5/Oia /t


JOSEPH NADAL and Co. DISTRIBUTEUBS




PORT AU P INLE *.T HAITIW I




OF EXQUISITE OF SELECTED
Desicins Rush
AND SUPERB _ANDFAMOUS
. Qualitq .4- u &ma Sasa n QA&L Sisal.
G RPAND PUE i/ -t6

Haiti


Cure


And you housewives in Miami
think you have it tough! .

These are the workers. So are
the women and men in the sis-
al fields and the factory- for
$lto $2.50 per day. Or those in
the spinning factory or the cof-
fee plantations, the streets and
the shops for similar wages.
What about those who aren't
working at all? Some are will-
ing, and bitter because they're
hungry. Some are lazy, I sup-
s
pose; but all Haitians insist the
people really want to work.


Development of the banana
industry in Haiti to a new,
high level in the economy of
the country is in prospect
through American private in-
vestment and management,
According to information here
coming from the office of Pro
sident Francois Duvalier.

Negotiations between the go-
vernment of Haiti and Mr. Dan
Taylor, president of the West
India Fruit & Steamship Co., of
West Palm Beach, Fla., and Nor-
folk, Va., are near completion for
the company to purchase or lease
land to start new banana planta-
tions and market the production
by transport in company-operated
ships to the United States.

The West India Fruit & Steam-
ship Co. and its affiliates have
had highly successful experience
for many years in the importation
and distribution in the United
States of bananas and other tropi-
cal fruits and vegetables.

In addition to their own entei-
prise, Mr. Taylor is extending as-
sistance from the West India Co.
Sto .Habanex, the Haitian Banana
Export Co., operated by Mr. Jean
Elie, president, of Port-au-Prince,
which now buys and markets bia-
nanas produced by thousands of
individual farmers in Haiti. The
American company, Mr. Taylor
states, is in no way connected
with Habanex, but will extend
loans to Habanex for immediate
technical assistance, equipment,
fertilizers and banana plants for
Distribution among Haitian far-
mers to expand production and
improve quality.

Once flourishing and third only
to coffee and sugar in export value
of agricultural crops, the banana
industry suffered a severe decline
in recent .'e-ars through political
disturbance. and the destruction
of banana trees in the 1954 hurri-
cane which swept the south half
of the island.


FIRM FOOTHOLD
So they all are waiting for
the president from xthe mid-
class,,> after a century of 4thiev-
ing leaders from the high classD
to put them to work. They want
schools and hospitals most of
all. They want jobs. They want
better houses.

,,President Magloire and his
cabinet said oh, the people like
it in slums; they all right'* said
the spokesman for a group I in-
terroged. rHe make us so angry
we say never another president
from the high class.
Haiti can't miss as a tourist
spot. It's the friendliest, most
picturesque of the island nat-
ions. Pan American World Air-
ways pioneered the travel rou-
tes, since 1929. It has a firm foo,
thold and the best facilities
still. But other lines will come.
And so will I.


vA MAJOR STEP.

President Duvalier hails the
new banana program as -a major
step forward in the interests oL
Haitian- economy and an example
of worthwhile investment by Ame-
rican private enterprise for which
Haiti is eager-.

The President said that assis
tance from the West India Fruit
Co. to Hauinex is the means by
which thoudin:..s of Haitian far-
mers who once depended largely
upon bananas for their livelihooJ
can now start again or expand
their banana production.

I.1 am delighted with Mr. Tay-
lor's program,, the Presi dent
stated, Land the government of
Haiti will give his company all
possible assistance and coopera-
tion in a climate of peace and
security. .

Mr. Taylor stressed that the
West India Fruit & Steamship Co.
is going into the banana business
in Haiti without asking for any
monopolistic concessions. .I have
the highest respect and praise for
President Duvalier and his admi-
nistration-, Mt. Taylor said, -in
giving us a real welcome and op-
poitunity to purchase or lease
plantations, raise bananas, ship
and market them in the United
Stat2S. I believe in the future of
the banana business iii Haiti'.

Technicians, and specialists ia
banana production from the West
India Fruit Co. are now in Haiti
studying locations for plantation
sites and planning the company's
program. Their reports show nu-
merous locations in Haiti where
soi! and climatic conditions arc
so well adapted to banana cuJturt,
that Mr. Taylor believes the qua-
lity can be improved over evc'i
the standard of former years when
Haitian bananas were prized on
the market for their higi qualiv
and distinctive flavor.


BIG BANANA DRIVE

GETS UNDER WAY,
I by Wes Roberts


'Sunday, February 16, 1958


ffW4Uce. W^yua^C iCe AA/ce.


Page 11







Pae 2_AIIUNSunday, February 16, 1958


Famous US. Sports Writer
IN THE BLUE CARIBEES

Red SMITH of the N.Y.' H erald Tribune I
PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti. Feb. 8.-The good ship Ancon came BOOMING BANGKOK
buck-jumping down the Gulf Stream like a porpoise, battling viol- AN.:OTHER CROSSROADS
ent gales from New-York to northern Florida. For a while it see-


med probable that Capt. Ch'arles Foley, like Gen. Grant, would
have to ffght it out on this line if it took all summer, but in the
southern Bahamas an advance man for the Panama Line had hung
out a great big butterscotch moon, so preposterously yellow that
it looked as phony as the colors in a travel folder.
In the morning, the sun was bright and hot when the Ancon slid
in between lobster-claw capes to the dock in Port-au-Prince. At
first blush, this teeming, littered capital does not strike one as a
center of sports, though almost thie first tall structures a visitor
sees are the light towers over a soccer stadium. The baseball era-


BANGKOK A favorite with
travellers is Bangkok, another
air crossroads.
Upon arrival in the Kingdom of
Siam of which Bangkok is Capi-
tal the voyager from the west is
captiva.'ed by the little people
who are a gentle and childlike
'folk with a look of cleanliness and
happiness about them.


ze which has swept the Caribbean like pellagra missed Haiti 'some- Arriving prior to the December
how. Occasional softball game are the only symptoms of the dis- 15 Parliamentaiy election it was
ease. fascinating to hear talk of the
Haiti has competed in the Olympics without spectacular sue- last Coup d'Etat.. But there was
tess, never has produced a champion fighter, has only recently'no sign of the military might that
taken up tennis. unsaddled a grafting Prime Min-
One gets the impression that violent exercise is confined mos- nister,and Police Chief. Even on
tly to voodoo dancers, spear fishIermen and the marvelously dex- the King's birthday there was a
terous Krupas whose 'drums throb throughli the night. However, minimum show of security. At a
surface appearances can be deceptive, as M'sieu Rogers Coster-tes distance, from the parade ground


tlfies.eOf a kind of sport,t M'sieu Coster said, I will tell you a before the Royal Palace where
beautiful story.,, His Highness took the salute from
M'sleu Milquetoast Tres Gentil companies of splendidly uniiform-
IM'SIEU COSTER is in a sense a fugitive from journalism. In ed and plumed helmeted troops of
France he had to do with making movies. Then he was a free-lance Victorian vintage several machi-
photographer for American magazines. Now he runs the Grand ne-gun carrying jeeps were stra-
Hotel Oloffson, a gingerbread castle of neo-McKinley design which tegically placed at a distance
began its ornate existence as a Presidential palace years ago. from the ceremony. But although
M'sieu Coster bubbles with a kind of champagne laughter. -There 'h-' citv nf Temples looks happy
cri2 nere one day,, he said, a gentleman from Chicago, so gen- and prosperous a gallant English
til, so quiet, a Milquet'oast man with the eyeglasses like a teacher Weekly -Siam Rath' in outspoken
in 1'6cole, perhaps, or the clerk in a bank. Did I know, lihe asked headlines signalled that all was
me, if we had in Haiti a club for those who lift the weights, a club not serene ith the Charterers of
called the name I forget. Hercules ? Herculean ? 'Hercules Club "1 the people's destiny:
No matter. I Coming from South Asia, one is
cOf weight-lifting I do not know. ahi then, he said, he would struck by ;he width of Bangkok
-discover himself. He told me that in Chicago he has dropped za roads, by their clcandiness and by
heavy weight and smashed a foot but it is no matter, he could the fact that they have pave-
walk He was a weight-lifter, this man with the eyeglasses, so gen- ments for pedestrians an ev-
ill. I assturc. you, you would not believe ening walk does not mean a
On the next day he was Idowntown. When hlie came back he squelch in the slush Nor does
was PIll of joy. By himself he has found the club in Port-au-Prin- one have to push one's way
ce. Right away he has found 'it wonderful. He told me how. through beggars. There are some,
Downtown he has been'op a jitney near La Belle 9reole.e cities of 'the Indian sub-contin-
Brothers Under the Bar Bell of course, but far fewer than in
The jitneys here are small buses open at the sides like San en, and down the road bowl not
Francisco cable catrs with benches crosswise, all painted like the only public buses but a fleet of
gayest of circus wagons cars whose profusion is perhaps
'MIy friend has been 6n a jitney. M'sieu Coster said, -with a rivalled by Singapore but certain-
Haitian man to the left of him and to the right of him. He look- ly not their variety; from the la-
ed at the man to his left and suddenly he knew this was the man, panese TOYOTA to the Fiat 600.
if there was in Haiti such a club then this man would know of it. from the Versailles to the Sap-
cHe could tell the guy was a weight-lifter" ) M'sieu Coster was phire. front4 the Volkswagen to.
asked. V7fr'w the Cadillac For a change, one.
eBy his muscles, maybe.' Of that I do not know, M'sieu Cos- did not have to keep 0 wary eye
ler said.. on the number of traveller- che-
cOnly. that my friend from Chicago, he thought he would ask ques one cashed, knowing that
this man on his left. He did not know if the man could talk En- othe money they bought was
glish but lie asked and the iran said ir E:iglis'i o!' ,yes, surely worthless outside the country.
there was such a club and he was a member. Come, the man said. I Nor was one faced with the
they would .jump ot the jitney 'ig.it here. i choice of either submitting to an
S'roielther they jumpc-d off and walked iwo or threc. b'oclk; wilth offciM rate which made New
my friend, limping a little because of the foot he has hurt with the York prices seem give-aways by
weight in Chicago. The man took him through a little courtyard comparison or accepting the hotel
and t'lorc in the back of it was a small :ign over aI door And ins boys offer to change money at
de, nmy friend [old me, there wre fur beautiful men with mus- the tree loddly termed h-black.i
ties liltiri.. ;he weights r:e Bangkok has only a free
'rjte and the Thai mone% is in de-
End of Beautiful Story mand b a ll the neighbours. This
.All. HE was so happy, this Milquetoast man that lifted the strength currency goes with
weight. The next day, he told me, was coming a friend to take what appears to be a rising stand-
him to the club And better yet, there is not one such club bLi It A 'ard of living, based upon the de-
and he would be taken to the two of them to lift' the weights. mand for Thai rice from count-
aSure enough. on the next day this man from Chicago waited ries suffering a population prob-
on the veranda here and there came up a car There was a man lem which Thailand is happily
got out of the car, the most beautiful Haitian man with muscles, Ispared.
to take my friend and carry him off to the clubs to lift the wei- There are few signs of future
ghts. I deterioration in the Thai position.
Would you not laugh? Here was this gentleman, he could stay Bangkok is becoming an increas-
in Chicago and lift weights but no. he must come all, the way to ingly important air crossroad, vy-.
Haiti where right away he wants a club for weight-lifters and he ing with Singapore. S. E. A. T. 0
finds such a club, but from a man on the jitney. Is it not a beau- has its headquarters here in a
tiful story?) building of Modern Thai style, riot


^SE"S~J


far from the much beflagged edi-
fice which holds the United fa-
lions' E.C,A.F.E. As a natural re-
sult, the tourist business has bo-
omed. The Government opened a
new hotel just over a year ago,
entirely air-conditioned; others
have been erected under private
initiative and even now the resi-
dents of Bangkok's oldest hotel
have their days, from dawn till
dusk made hideous by the noise
of the machines which are rebuil-
ding their' homes.
1 _ -


There is a full bill of fare for
the Tourist in Bangkok. From ear-
ly morning ride down the river
and canals to visiting the numer-
ous Budhist Temples. No city in
the world has such a quota of
Temples and Budhas. The reclining
and emerald Budhas area must
on the city tour. Before an even-
ing of Thai boxing were feel, el-
bows and fist fly or the superb
folk-art, the Siamese classical dan
cing, a trip to the snake farm or
an opium den is worthy of your
time.
-THE .COUPS-
Leslie H. Palmir of the Manch-
ester Guardian said this about the
(Continued on page 14)


IT'S BAMBOCHE TIME!
A NEW SHOW

IN THE

HOTEL RIVIERA'S

Bamboche Room
Starring Haitian Songstress

(METSOtT))

Every Night except Monday

MARDI GRAS

Sat. Sun. Mon. Tues.
COSTUME OR FORMAL


Page 12


HAITI SUN






Sunday, February 16, 1958


To


HAITI SUN


Tourism EXpert


Make Carib


of the three islands will proceed
to Pue:to Rico for further coor-
dination and study.
Mr. Rogers served as Tourism
Advisor to the United Kingdom
(1950-51) and as Chief of Produc
'tivity and Technical Cooperation
Division of the U.S. Technical
Mission to London (1952-56). For
mer President and General Ma-
nager of qAsk Mr. Foster Tra-
'vel Service, he is also complet-
ely familiar with the tourist re-
quirements.

The project will provide a


In recognition of the impor-
lance of the Tourist Industry in
steadily building up the econo-
my of the Caribbean, the U.S.
Government has issued a grant
tb the Caribbean Tourist Assoc-
iation through the Caribbean
Commission.
In 1954 the Caribbean Tou-
Association, through the Carib-
bean Commission, requested
technical assistance for a survey
of the tourist potential within
that area. As a result, the U.S.
International Cooperation Admi-.
nistration is sending their travel
Consultant, Mr. Francig Rogers,
to the Caribbean to gather bas-
ic information on how to best
develop the tourist industry.
Three 6f .the islands of the Car-
ibbean will be surveyed: Guade-
loupe, Martinique and St.Lu'cia.
Mr. Rogers left for Puerto Ri-
co and Jamaica, where he will
observe first-hand the operat-
ions of tQurism'in more develop
ed islands. He is due to arrive
in Trinidad in early February
to confer with the Caribbean
Coi-nmission and CTA before
proceeding to the selected is
lands for a four-to-six months
period. Upon completion of the
survey in Guadeloupe, Martini-
que and St. Lucia, i\I. Rogers
and the Tourist Officer ,of each


Survey
thorough study of travel devel-
opment. Major fields to be cove
red in the survey include statis-
tics and forecasts to 1965; docu-
mentary facilitation; tourist fa-
cilities, such as transportation
and hotel expansion and impro-
vement: and travel promotion.
It is possible that the final
report may call attention to cer-
tain deficiencies and may recom
mend remedial action that could
be taken through additional
training in hotel operation and
management, hotel and restau-
rant sanitation, organization of


-EVERY MONDAY AT 10.00 P.M.

THE HO TEL OLOFFSON. -SHOW

ince Again The HOTEL OLOFFSON

*Mas the Most Talked-Of Shdw ii Town
i i
A Unique Cast- A Thrilling Speciclle

MINIMUM $2.50 PER PERSON

DINNER SERVED FROM 7 TO 9 PiM.


PLEASE RlSER\VE YOUR TABLES
LIMIITED CAPACITY


IN ADVANCE
COME EARL'


entertainment and recreation
and production of handicrafts
and souvenirs. Proposals for
sueh training may be eventual-
ly addressed to the Internatio-
nal Cooperation Administration
under its Type i Technical As-
sistance Program.
It has also been suggested
that, as the .survey will provide
a blueprint applicable to conti-
nuing development of the entire
area it may prove desirable to
organize a seminar after the fi-


Page 13
nal report has been published
which would permit qualified
representatives from all of the
member countries of the Carib-
bean Tourist Association to par-
ticipate in the discussion and
enable them to understand eve-
ry detail of the report. A re-
quest for the organization of a
a seminar of this nature may be
made of the International Co-
operation Admirnistration under
its Type 11 Technical Assistan-
ce Program.


DIRECT PASSENGER AND FREIGHT SERVICE
'PORT-AU-PRINCE NEW-YORK


S)


I Panamarf
L i n e


AMERICAN FLAG
AIR CONDITIONED
'DINING ROOM '
FAMOUS CUISINE
ALL ROOMS WITH
BATH '
250 POUNDS BAGGAGE
ALLOWANCE


Only 3'2 Days To New York I
Accurate information at office of Panama Line ONLY
INQUIRE OUR REDUCED RATE ROUND-TRIP
SEA-AIR TICKETING ARRANGEMENTS
Iue Abraham Lincoln Telephone 3062 1


one name stands' out


DAVID .,IIf/I (4 VL.V I______

.FOR RILL THRT IS FINEST IN ....

Fi/ENCH PERFUMES CRSHMENIE 5WERTE1?5 FRENCH LIMOqES
o .XTRLIRN G LOVES 0 FRENCH LIQUORS STEEL 73ER/ED/-719FC
5W/5S VVRTCHEs PETIT POINT 73RS FFRENCH PIPE
1IT FREE PORT PRICES

We sincerely hope that you will have a nice time in Port-au-Prince and we are looking forward to being
of service to you in our store and factory, where we can offer you an immense array of figurines,
bowls,; trays, carvings and sculptures.
r '*, a.: i unJ ii.. WAl TA I Ac


&cmaM lfe ^tt


PORT-AU-PRINCE. HAITI


* AMfefFR/? OF CRRIB33ERN TOURIST ff 550CtTION
*"MEMI3ER OF /AITI TOURIST SHOPS Rq5OCIRTION


.IR.V.57-1-







Page 14 ELnHA SUN Sunday, February 16, 1958 -


',MARCO POLO SENDS REGARDS...

(Continued from page 3)


SAt the end of summer with the
Canadian trees turning their love-
ly reds and browns of Fall or Au-
tumn, the owner wanted his craft
delivered South to Florida Yip.
pee a ride home, and paid for
it tpo. Across Lake Ontario to Nia-
ghra, along the shore, through the
New Yoik State Barge Canal,
down the Hudson River, through
fabulous New York visiting the
Empire State Building, United Na-
tions headquarters, Rockefel!er
Centre, glittering Broadway, etc.
A short 80.mile passage outside
and in again at Atlantic City for
more rivers, canals and water-
ways, and so to Florida mission
completed.

MAlarco Polo;, our ship and
home, overrun with rats and cock-
roaches, but water, paint, end
work all things pass and we
were out ward bound again. Ano'
their Christmas (1956) this one at
Nassau in the Bahamas short
stops through the 'Group, around.
the Eastern end of Cuba to Jami-
ca, and on to the Panama Canal.
Our last tlu-ilinT experience of
the voyage came at the first of
the Gatun Locks, when 'cMarco
Polo) broke her stern line, and
until the water gushing in the


Last supplies of gas, water,
fresh food, and carrying mail and
gifts from friends and relations,
we headed for the lonely Galapa
gos Islands; then White cloud
spotted skies, sun, and trade.
winds carrying us homewards.
Thirty-two days out of the Galapa-
gos Group we stopped at the pea-
ceful Marquesas Islands, next stop
Takaroa the Tuamotan Group
to see the Polynesian pearl shell
divers in full swing, and on to
Tahiti, Moorea, the Cook, Tongan,
and Fijian Island Groups where
as before, in every instance, kind-
noss and hospitality were shower-
ed upon us.
October 12th, with a wind dead
against us, we tacked ip the
Waitemata Harbour and back to
the wharl we had left with so
many mixed feelings three andl a
quarter years previously we
had had a truly wonderful trip -
we thank you.

And now what more can v'e
say? That we arc grateful (or
your friendship tiat you arc
oftetc in our thoughts, and.that we
hope some day we will meet again
to renew the old association und
enjoy again a happy time.


huge intakes was stopped, she With bur sincere good wishes
-rolled, plunged, bucked, was flung, and best regards, couldn't get
around side and back, but some back to Haiti on our way to Pa-
how was ,not smashed again.* tflin nama.
massive towering concrete wall';. Tig and Tony.


TRAVELLERS NOTEBOOK

(Continued from page 12)


'coups' take place. having no
profoAnd social causes which can
be discerned: in some measure
the Thai method of ringing the
changes (only instead of. counting
heads it is guns that are counted.
And the Pibul Government, in ad-
dition to having been -in power
for rather a long time, had faked
the last elections (which was
much resented). But what contri-
buted most to its dismissal was
the arming of the police to the
extent that they became competi-
tors with the Army. Inevitably
the Army has planted its men in
senior positions in yet more State
.enterprises, Government offices,
and commercial firms. This usual-
ly means that the individual ac-
cepts a nominal position and
draws a salary or share of profits,
or both,, but interferes-with the
running of the enterprise hardly
at all. Much' i. the same way that
in the West a party stalwart is
appointed to the board of a natio-
nalised undertaking, so also in
Thailand military officers who
have ensured'the success of a
coup are rewarded. And from the
Army point of view the more im-
portant purpose served is to for-
estall any counter-coup".
The coup's strong man, Sarit,
now appointed Field-Marshal, has
emphasised his desire to return
[immediately to strictly military
work. If he fulfils his intention,
the new Premier, Pote Sarasin.
will have a relatively' free hand
for his ninety-day tenure of office,


the main object of which is to ar-
range for f.re elections. Of his
ability thereis no doubt: on all
sides is heard golden opinions
(the mo.t rlielul being'. -I 'knew
when lie can 0to S.E.A.T.U. as Se-
cretary-General thai he was too
-eood for us, to hive him for very
long.). That he has to cope with
a certain amontmt of opposition to
Thailand's :foreign policies .: al-
ready clear; There is some anti-
American feeling in.. Bangkok, to
be explained in part, no doubt, by


the nineteenth century, for the
Thais it was their adept exploit .4
tion of the struggle that ensured
their independence. Similarly do..
ring the 'Second World War, th4
Japanese treated the Thais far
better than they did any other
country in South-east Asia. Te
Thais explain: 'The Japanese. w6
re' our allies, not our conquerors,
And since the present allianems
deposit their fruits all round the
Thais, there is little reason to be-
lieve thit the people will find
their present group of rulers any
less acceptable than their prede,
cessors, -whatever the intern
squabbles. !


the presence' of a large number One would like to report that
of Americhns. But probably the all this formed the background to
feeling is composed of the tesent- a -liberal conduct of affairs; hi
ments which are naturally direct- this is not. so. It is not so muc'
ed against Great Powers, to 'which that there is an. outright ban .e
the older ones have long- become See speech (though what f
accustomed,' and against which, speech is permitted has to just'
no doubt, Americans will learn Jtself)' as that there are seven]
to thicken their skins. ways in which a highly placed %
son can intimidate those wl
FRUITS OF ALLIANCE could criticise him, and even than
Here, perhaps uniquely among who would inquire too closely i
Asian lands, one sees no Asian to his affairs. Vt is quite easy, i
costume. Some of the poorer we- instance, to hire hooligans, though
men are still to be seen wearing usually such crude. methods a'.
their black wrap-around skirts; not. necessary;, the manipulation
but, at least in Bangkok, they are of preference is enough. No doubi
by no means common. In its way. Pibul's departure has opened t
the refusal to follow a general way for some improvement, I
Asian trend to revert to (or think it would be unwise to expect a1
up) -a national costume well ex- great advance in the near future
press the Thai belief that they Though, Thailand's authoritarian
are a nation of the modern world, Iradition is probably no strong
fitted for their role by their past than in many countries where:dt
statecraft. .'Though Western histo- mocratic roots were supposed
rians may declare that i't was An- have been planted by colonial 6
glo-French. rivalry which kepl mlnistrnt'ors, il is still well ea
Thailand from being coIlonised in bedded.
-j. .


dt 46 h o ERNEST BOREL

FREE PORT SHOPPING CENTER .IUaiw


at Free Port Prices
1%. A. 4






Sunday, Februar), 16, 1958


HAITI SUN


Dr. and Mrs. Alfredo Scala


Just a slight reflection before
combing the beach this week. It
is this. Combe beaches else-where
and what happens. You realize
that in Haiti combing is like sput-,
nik building it takes time and pa-
tience and a spade not a combe.
If you dig Codgressman Donald
L. Jackson you find that he truly
likes Haiti and he has seen a lot
of territory over the past 12 years
in the United States Congress and
in the Pacific with the famous
First Marine division during
World War Two. The 'Gentleman
of the Pacific. concluded his his
brief airport press conference
Wednesday evening by splicing.
the main-brace and announcing hz
would return.
xxx
X X X

Saddle-weary Albert Silvera Lc-
turned to El Rancho Wednesday
with a plug for the gallant horse
of the Citadelle trail and accoma-
dation available in Cap Haitien
Hotels. Albert confided it was his
first trip all the way to the Cita-'
delle. He had made a number of
f.lse starts over the years.

XXX
Jim Cunningham has a stye in
'his eye.
xxx

'There is an epedemic in Hai.-
ti* some vandal passed the word
around to passengers leaving Mon-
,tego Bay for Haiti this past week.
Passengers Robert lS. Copelm and
wife said they were about to fol-
low the example-of a number of
fellow passengers and cancel out
Haiti but they took a chance
and now enjoying the sun from
Castelhaiti have cancelled out the
Dominican Republic to enble
them to stop in Haiti longer. Mr
Copelm is a writer from Clever.
land Ohio where he contributes
articles to the local press.
X X X


Joe Rlzk is squiring his sister
and her husband around the town.
Thev are Mr. and Mrs. JusepF
George of Wilikesbarra Pa.. Thi
is their first visit t3 Haiti sitr
their marriage 18 years ;go.
x x x
t
The gala carnival festiiitie.
that were planned by Clui Belle
vue have been cancelled because
of the death this past week of N!.-.
Georges Bnussan the clubs. f.i '
der and first President.
X X X
V4c and Mocaon Aybar lorne.
residents in this sunny city have
moved from Washington to CIi.
cago where Vie has assumed ti:'
position of Dominican Consul
X x X


Stelio Matussi of Burke Dowling
Adams Advertising is in town on
business. Spanish-french speaking
English born Italian Stelio is
ht3adquprtered' in Panama.
x x
HONORAT AND FISHER
ON MISSION
TO LONDON
Mr. Kurt Fisher, noted Arch-
eologist and President .of the
Tourist Shop Association togeth-
er with Mr. Lamartiniere Hono-
rat, Under-Secretary of State for
Coordination and Inlormation,
i'eft Wednesday for London on a'
special mission for the Haitian
Government.'
Mr. Honorat and Mr Fisher
are expected to spend two weeks
in the European Capital, charged
with following the auction sale
operations of historic documents
treating" t i e Independente of
Haiti.


xxx
Claudinette Fouchard
mother are well on the


and her
road to


recovery from their automihila
'accident.
Albert Pijper, President of Bo-
homa was ih town for a week
w i t h his wife revisitingS old
friends. His company built' the
Fort Libert -- Cap Haitien road
and air-strip. From the Villa Creo-
le they visited Joel and Mrs. Ken.
ter of the Mon Reve and construc-
tion friends.
Dr.-James Ducey and wife.Betty
of Roosevelt Hospital, New York
City and Hawortb, Nei' Jersey
spent 10 days at Villa Crdole.
They visited many prominent.-
Haitian families. Dr. Ducey treat-
ed Miss Marie-Josie Gentil in
Nlew York and was introduced
about town by Josie and her fa-
mily. They became very 'fond of
Haiti and its people; visited the
Schweitzer Hospital and various
beaches, including Les Isles Area-
dins.
Betty is the former Betty Bird-
seye of Seattle, Washington. She
studies at Stephens and the Uni-
versity of Vienna where she met
Jim who was doing Research
;here.
Dr. Ducey originally came from
Pittsburg, Pa. He studied at Har-
vard, Columbia and Vienna. as
wveIl as New York University. He
is a prominent diagnostician-inter-
nis'. in New York. Jim and Betty
became well-liked by all whom
whom they met and have promis-
ed to return next year. Betty is
particularly anxious to hunt for
treasures in caves and under li-
kehly mapou trees on her return
trip.
Sammy Ferber onetime or al-
most a Port-au-Prince Cigarette
tycoon is spending the weekend
in town. Sammy Is on his way
back to his Shrimp beds in Surin-
am.


will revisit Haiti during their
present Caribbean tour.
-0-
Ruati Br'ckfcrd is dancing, under
Lavania Willarns here. Miss
Brickford a dancer-choreogra-
pher teacher'ss teacher) at Oak-
land University in California
put on Cancing shoes at the age
of two and danced up stairs
to Katherene Dunham and her
present position.
x x x.
M a r i e Cecile Elizabeth
Powell flew home from New York
Wednesday.
-0-

M. Gilbert Beaujoil]in french
home d'Affair was in town at
the Castlehaiti with his lovely
blonde wife. They are world tra
sellers.
-0-
Vacationing' at the Oloffson
are MAir. and Mrs. Harry Sions.
Mr. Sions is Associate editor of
Holiday magazine which devot-
ed part of it's February issue to
Haiti. r .
It contains the most breath-
taking picture of Haiti on a doub-
spread, ever developed.

-0-

Major and Mrs. John Sublet
newly arrived in this city to
join the ABC colony are stopp-
ing at the Hotel Splendid. The
Major is an excellent golfer.

Captain Leah David, only Aus
traLian in town, ano second-in-
command of the Salvation Ar-
my organization in Haiti, head-
ed by Captain Egger, left the
country after 18 months of con-
secreated service. Miss' David's
new post is Costa Rica. She
sailed a b o a rd the Panama
Liner route for Turialba, via Panama,
after expressing her happiness
at having able to serve her or-
'ganization in Haiti.


-0-


Mrs. Ermina Powell Tribie of
New-York and Philadelphia ar-
rived last week with a party of
four on their first trip to Haiti.
The lovely Americans, including
Mrs. Bernice Kraft, Mrs. Mabel
Trent and Mrs. H. Matthews, are
lodged at Hotel Excelsior.
They left the U.S. with a plan-
ed tour of the Caribbean, but upon
arrival changed their itinerary
tQ include a month in Port-au-
Prince, and perhaps 10 days in
Jamaica. They are enjoying the
sights, buying up souvenirs, and
picknicking at the seashore.

-0-

Riviera based Feruicio Cerio
;s still shooting footage for his
movie
-0-

H-I Princess Gero is back in
Haiti after visiting several
Sput:i American countries. The
distinguished lady is residing at
the Hotel Riviera.
-0-O

:,>jt one complaint was forth-
coming from the 110 General
Electric dealer and distribu-
tors of G.E. Receiver Depart-
ment when they ended their
week long vacation at the Ho-
tel Riviera Monday. The front
desk reported that the guests
turned on a deluge of tears on
parting.
-0-

Chief of the Criminal Res-
earch office and Mrs. Lieut.
Lamarre have their tthird child
.-a boy.


Mr. Benjamin Freeman IIl,
Ist Secretary at the Liberian
Embassy, is reported to be leav-
ing Haiti shortly for his new
post in London. Mr. Freeman


-0-- came to Poqrt-au-Prinee from LI-
*Gala bal nightly will cele-I herian in 1966. He served as
brate the Carnival and Mardi-.Charg d'Affaires when Ambas-
Gras festivities at Hotel Rivie- dador Wilmnot David was trans-
,ra from Saturday through Tues- ferred from the Embassy here
day. Go in disguise or formal I" Ghana ;n 1957, continuing his
dress. service as Embassy 2nd Secreta-
S -0- ry since the arrival of the pres-
ent head of Liberia's Diploma-
Flour Mill's President, Arthur tic Mission here, Ambassador
Haas. returned Monday from a John Francis Marshall.
brief visit to Washington and
New-York, and expects to quic-
kly shed the cold he picked up in
the norh. His cure will be Hai- '
tian sunshine and milling.
Si-0-S


Ya'niuuth-C3stlie was in
cn Thursday bringing 285
rists. o ltov.n.


Page 15


Mr. Freeman has made many
friends here and hlie, his wife
and small daughter born in Haiti
will be greatly missed from the
local scene.
-0-

L(,vetcy Rosalyn Sacks and All
cc Levine from New-York arriv-
ed Monday to attend the Carni-
val. Rosalyn, is Assistant to
Keystone Broadcasting System,
Inc. Office Manager. She says
she was urged to visit Haiti by
Miss Eve Waldo.
The distinguished visitors are
seeing the sights, operating out
from Hotel Oloffson, and when
asked what were their favorite
of the attractions found here,
they chorused: Oloffson, Casi-
no International, El Rancho, Ri-
viera Hotel, Shango Club, Ca-
bane Choucoune... etc.
Miss Levine plans to go to
work in Europe soon after her
holiday in Haiti.

0-

Lamp magazine the Standard
Jil publication is represented
.n Haiti this week by Mr. and
Airs. Joseph Callanan.

xxx

Lowell Thomas of CBS and Ci-
nerama famie is being interested
in visiting Haiti for story material.
-0-


U.S. AMBASSADOR
DREW'S DAUGHTER
HERE ON VISIT
!

Mrs. Judith Drew Wilkinson..
daughter of U.S. Ambassador Ge-
rald A. Drew arrived from Miami,.
last Sunday for a visit with her
parents.
Mrs. Wilkinson who was born
in Port-au-Prince on November 30,
:933, at the Army & Navy Hos-
pital (near Hotel Oloffson)
while her parents were stationed
here during Occupation days, was
warmly welcomed back to the
land of her birth.
She expressed her pleasure at
being able to return to the coun-
try which she left at the age of
one and said it gave her an im-
mense feeling of pleasure.
She will visit with Ambassador
and Mrs. Drew for several weeks.
-0-


rs wIv
rei wfiaKV


Port
tau-


-0-

There was plenty t-) behold
at El Rancho, Wednesday night.
The weekly Fashion Show
brought warm applause from
several hundred tourists who
showed great admiratibn of the
fine needlework and artistic
crealions of the Haute Couture
de Port-au-Prince. Ai for the
lovely models, and the Spanish
singer and dancer, they had ev-
en the waiters applaudi'ig.






HAITI SUN


MARDI
G RAS
(Continued from page 1)
Populaire et artistique sans
empreinte politique. the Mayor
announced that the Mardi-Gras
season was being extend from its
usual 3 days of merry-making to
that of four, beginning Saturday,
February 15th and finishing Tues-
day night, the 18th.
In his Press conference this
week, he explained the presence
of new thatched-roof stalls going
up on the lawns of the Exposition
grounds, and the colorful bun-
tings stretched across the streets.
These will serve as stands for
the Carnival Fair where drinks,
food and novelties will be so!d
from 3:00 P.M. to midnight during
the four days of -folle gaieti.
Hie also announced that during
Ihe 3-day Mardi-Gras festival all
vehicles would be forbidden entry
to the Cit6 tde l'Exposition. to
leave the streets clear for the
masked groups and pedestrians.
The public may procure chairs
through' the enterprises charged
with placing chairs along the
sidewalks
The vast sections of -Pare des
Palmistes, and ,Simbie. will be
used to group the art.slic nd c1d-
tural societies of the Capital, in-
eluding the Societ6 National d'Art
Dramatic (SNAD) the Centre
d'Art, the Foyer des Arts Plasti-
ques, La Galerie Brochette, the
Simidor Choir, the National Thea-
tre Populaire and La Troupe Lan-
guichatte.
The Jazz bands of the Capital
will fut nish lively music all dur-
ing the celebrations, and there
will be the battle of confetti, as
an added attraction.
Stating that he counted on the
cooperation of the members of
the press, the Mayor announced
that a prize of $ 100 would be
awarded for the best reportage on
the 1958 Carnival. Newsmen will
be given -all facilities, and press
cards and -laisser passer, are of
fered to professional journalists
for the Mardi-Gras season.
The Carnival Queens have been
chosen by a committee of fourteen
ladies from the various sectors of
the city who looked for charm,
distinction and beauty amnng the
candidates. The queens and their
suites. \\ill comnind splcin:lid
floats.
The numerous tloails providerld
by the leading personalities of
Commerce. Industry. the Munici-
pality, the Army and Ministerial
Departments, as well as those of
priv.ite initiative.
The Department o" Tourism. of
the Interior, of Finances. Public
Wo:-ks, Ithe National Bank and
others are said to have chosen
sonic of tliche Capital', most gor-
geously beautiful demoiselless..
With everything planned well
in advance, and its usual splurge
of colour and abandon the Carni-
val is expected to be a joyous oc-
casion for complete gaiety and
pleasure, and a great contribution
to Haiti's touristic movement.


BABY
LOSES
NO GROUND

(Continued from page 1)


The doctors at first had
this to be a tumor, and
feared that an operation
prove fatal.


thought
it was
would


Further diagnosis revealed the
odd theory that the child's brain
evidently had emerged and was
growing outside of the cranium.
At such a rate this complication
was believed to allow only one
more month of lile It the afflict-
ed

BLOOD GOES TOO

Sister Joan Margaret whose trip
to the U.S. had already been ar-
ranged asked permission of her-
Superiors to take the child with
her to Miami where it was given


KELLY GOES
QUITS 16th


Sunday, February 16, 1958


WEST
EXILE


(Continued from page I)

his flight from Venezuela last to Brazil where he would wait tina. He is presently writing a
month. He escaped from the out until the elections in Argen-i book on Latin America.
crowds demonstrating in the .-.-- - -- ..
streets of Venezuela and found
refuge with his friend, Carlos The Biggest and Most Luxurious
Carbonelle, Vice-President of Of Small Cars
the Commandos, in the residen-
ce of tCe Haitian Ambassador at -- ..
Caracas. This followed a bom-. II- 7 -i.' 1
Health was recently cut off. . .. .


In symphony-force the aT1 Ta
the death of 400 party members.
Considered a professional agi-
tator, Kelly appeared nervous
Wednesday night when he left
the Riviera in a private car an-
nouwicing hlie was going to the
Dominican-. Republic. Young Car
bonelle w'io is reported to be
financing the movement through
funds deposited in Switzerland,
Latin American and Miami, and
who had been given the death


over to the specialists of the Chil sentence in Argentina, accom-
dren's Variety Hospital for sur- panied Kelly. He bad escaped
gery frumni Argentina to Colombia.

When the good Sister boarded Thirty-seven-year-old Kelly
PAA plane last month, she carried slipped throug:i the net laid for
with her the little child whose life him by using many disguises
was in the balance. The mother, in once as a woman another
needy circumstances, accompanied time as a priest. He said he
them aboard to take leave .and would go on to Miami and then
breathe a prayer that the opera- ". .
tion which offers one chance in I
a hundred would be successful. MERRY

With her, Sister Joan Maurgarel CARNIVAL
also carried four pints of blood
donated by the baby's parents and "
relatives of the same blood group T
which would be needed for trans-
fusions in the delicate surgery. ALL


.. Best in Cap Haitien Hostellerie du


Views of the Roi Christophes' tropical garden, attrac-
tive French provincial dining room. and modern pool.


"--

.- ^ -^ .
-\-



das Kleine Wunder! .., \ 7
.. ____. --\ "i I


The DK 3: 6 is the car for the motorist who loos for ount
standing engineering, performance and design.
Frontwheel drive, floating axle, automatic freewheel, aerodynamic
body, tubeless tires and the famous valveless 3 cylinder high perfor-
mance DKW 3 : 6 engine: that's wLy driving a DINV gives yeu '1hr
impression of driving a real sports car!


rive the DKW 3-6 once and you will experience a

i: in motoring!


RIBBEAN TRADING COMPANY

t across the street from Banque Colombo Rue Pav)
ie contact Mr. W.P. Graesel
nore information, also about tfinancing possibilities.
plete stock of genuine DKW spare parts and efficient
ce by a Germani mechanic at your disposal.



A










ean

fers a mag- -.. ,..* ".
with swim-
ch cuisine. VIM, "
Christophe. '.





..5 .


7 ostellerie du c' oi efrisiopfie
Cap Haitien, Haiti Cable: Christophel
Represented in U.S. by UTELLA Associatesi Essex House. N.Y. 19, N. Y.
Chamber of Commerce Bldg. Miami, Fla.,55 E. Washington St. Chicago, ,:.


.Lop *




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